Skip to main content

Full text of "Pegasus Yearbook 1930"

See other formats





\ij 






19 3 

PEGASUS 



FRANKLIN KENT COOPER 

EJ,U'r-,n-CI„tf 

GEORGE IRVIN COULBOURN 

B„»;n,>-5 Manager 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

Lyrasis IVIembers and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/pegasusyearbook11930wash 




^^ 





THE 

GAS 
19 3 



EDITED 
ANNUALLY BY THE 

SENIORS OF 
WASHINGTON COLLEGE 

CHESTERTOWN. MARYLAND 






Co 

G -^ 1 00' ]■ 

^ ]•. y\ov / /en lies I I Lie 



oil 



The grand old man of Washington 
College whose loyalty and untiring! 
services in her hehalr are an inspira- 
tion to all those who have knovi^n 
him, Vi'e, the Senior Class respectfully 
and gratefully dedicate the 

PEGASUS of 1930 





Follows the log of 
our pirate crew 
from September 192.9 
to June 1930* 
^ith a daring captain 
^tnate^ we sailed the 
feven seas^^^education 
in searfli of tRe treas*^ 
ures ^Lifeo 
2^/i lo^ records our^ 
successes, reverse ^ d» 
casualties. 





'REASURES 

FJrJi 
THE CREW 

SeconcL 
BOARDING PARTIES 

ThircL 
PLANK ^VALK1NG 

Fourths 
BUCCANEER. BUDDIES 

Fifths 
PIECES OF EIGHT 






VIEW S 

WILLIAM SMITH HALL 

THE TEMEACES 

THE GYMNASIUM 

ENTMANCE 
TO WILLIAM SMITH HALL 



THE LULL 

'S 








"•''■*#:S' 






JK^-vO*^ 




■ 





'i^^A 



mm 



'iff^' * ' , •' •' ' • V ' •• 


\ 


• * .• V < * ■' 


^vIP^^P^"'" '■■:■•♦• ■ ••*■ "^ ' ■"■,'■ 


t^ 


ViV ^.^ 


3fcil^(3t^' ' "■ ■/ ' 




-» ' r'. 


?^9m^^'*^''f-v\ 


/^■■U? 


1 , * 


^-fl^ . '>' • ,"' , '.J; '5 \% 




^' ' 




ik" 





sr^v/' 



* ■ i- 



^ 










/-- ^ ;^i^ 



•4- .,^*i 




Jj*^<. ':^**^ 



n; 




^-^'•' 



?#4. 




I 





^;-\ 



^-•^^Np^^p-*^ 



,«^- 



=^::"» 



,*'v' -'f-Mi-K: 



< y 



€J 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 




Priesideiit's 



lessage 



|~Tr'j AM glad to offer my greetings to you, the members of the 

bs^ Class of 1930, who have sponsored this fourth number of 
The Pegasus and thereby taken another step toward 
those ever higher standards which all of us in Washington 

are striving to achieve. I congratulate you upon this book. I 

cannot help feeling that it is the best yet. 

My words of greeting are, in some sense, also a valedictory, 
for it is almost time to say farewell to you who have lived and 
worked with us on this campus for the last four years. I have 
come to have a high appreciation of you. I hope for you the 
best of success. Work hard, keep studying, keep growing, keep 
mellowing, and the world is yours. 

You have set high examples of loyalty to, and achievements 
for, your Alma Mater. I commend your spirit and your dili- 
gence to the members of the classes following you. 

Hail and farewell 1 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 



M 




c*^ 



PAUL EMERSON TITSWORT 

Presileni of Wastingf on College 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 




JOHN SAMUEL WILLIAM JONES 

Dean of the College and Professor of 
Mathematics 

A. B., A. M.. Sc. D.. Washington College; 
Litt. D., Franklin and Marshall College: 
University of Chicago: University of Penn- 
sylvania: Columbia University: Cambridge 
University (England). 

Alpha Kappa. 



WILLIAM RABON HOWELL 

Registrar and Professor of Social Sciences 

Ph. B., A. B.. MiUigan College: M. A., 
B. D., Yale University: Ph. D., American 
University: University of Wooster: Colum- 
bia University. 

American Association of Collegiate Regis- 
trars: American Sociological Society: Mary- 
land Historical Society. 

Pi Gamma Mu: Phi Sigma Phi. 





GENEVIEVE BOLAND 

Dean of Women and Professor of Modern 
Languages 

A. B.. University of Maine: A. M., Clark 
University: University of Minnesota. 

Modern Language Association of America: 
Associations of Teachers of French. Spanish, 
and German: National Association of Deans 
of Women. 

Phi Beta Kappa: Alpha Omicron Pi. 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 



FREDERICK GEORGE LIVINGOOD 

Professor of Education 

B. S.. Albright College; Ed. M., Ed. D., 
Harvard University. 

Tau Kappa Alpha: Pi Gamma Mu; Phi 
Delta Kappa; Phi Sigma Tau. 





ESTHER COOK MOHR DOLE 
Professor of History and Government 

A. B.. University of Wisconsin; A. M.. 
Ph. D., University of Wisconsin. 

Maryland Historical Society; American 
Historical Association; National Council for 
Social Studies; American Association of Uni- 
versity Professors; American Academy of 
Political and Social Science. 

Pi Gamma Mu. 



HELEN ELIZABETH MURPHY 
Assistant Professor of Biology 

B. S., Cornell University; Ph. D.. Cornell 
University. 

Fellow Zoological Society of America: 
American Association for Advancement of 
Science; Ecological Society of America; Bo- 
tanical Society of America; American Society 
of Naturalists. 



Phi Kappa Phi; Sigma Xi: Pi Gamma 
Mu; Delta Epsilon. 




The - PEGASUS - 193( 




ERROL LIONEL FOX 

Professor of Chemistry 

A. B., Ohio State University; A. M.. Ph. 
D.. Indiana University. 

American Chemical Society: Ohio Acad- 
emy of Science. 

Alpha Chi Sigma: Sigma Xi: Phi Lambda 
Upsilon: Phi Sigma; Blue Key; Phi Sigma 
Tau: Acacia. 



CARL DANFORTH MILLER 
Protcssor of Physics 

B. S.. Richmond College: Ph. D., Univer^ 
sity of Chicago. 

Arachnids;: American Physical Society; 
Optical Society of America: American Asso- 
ciation for Advancement of Science: Army 
Ordnance Association: Society of Automo- 
tive Engineers. 

Sigma Xi. 





THOMAS HOWARD FOWLER 
Professor of Modern Languages 

A. B.. A.M.. Washington College; Ph. 
D.. Johns Hopkins University; University of 
Munich (Germany). 

Maryland Historical Society: Modern 
Language Association of America: Modern 
Language Association of Middle States and 
Maryland: Association of Teachers of Ger- 
man. 

Phi Beta Kappa. 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 



RAYMOND ANDRHW KILPATRICK 
I^rofessor of Commerce 

B. S., University of Pittsburgh: Moravi.Tii 
College: University of Pennsylvania. 

Tunist Club; American Academy of Po- 
litical Science. 

Kappa Alpha Phi. 





GERTRUDE VAN ARSDALE INGALLS 

As:iistunt Prulessor ol English 

A. B., Oberlin College: Ph. D., Yale Uni- 
versity. 

Modern Language Association. 




JOHN DONALD MAKOSKY 

Professor of Public Speaking and Assistant 
Professor of English and Mathematics 

A. B., Western Maryland College: A. M., 
Columbia University. 

Pi Alpha Alpha: Phi Sigma Tau. 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 




FLORENCE THOMPSON SNODGRASS 

Assistant Professor of Education 

A. B.. University of New Brunswick: Ed. 
M., Harvard University. 



FREDERICK WILLIAM DUMSCHOTT 

Instructor in History and Government and 
Graduate Manager of Athletics 

A. B., Washington College: University of 
Virginia. 

Alpha Kappa. 





LORENE MARGARET HARTLEY 

Instructor in Mathematics and Chemistry 

B. S.. Missouri State Teachers' College: 
M. S., University of Chicago. 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 



REGINALD LAWRENCE LORD 
Asaistanl Prolcssor of I. aim and Ircnih 

A, B., Hiram College: A.M.. Columbia 
L'niversity; Magiil University; University of 
Michigan: University of Kentucky: Univer- 
sity of Paris. 

Intercollegiate Cosmopolitan Club; 
L'Union Francaise: Modern Language Asso- 
ciation of America: Canadian Conference of 
Modern Language Professors. 





MARGARET GRANT BREWER 

Inslruclor in English 

A. B.. George Washington University; 
A.M., University of Maryland; Columbia 
University. 

Phi Mu. 



ETHEL SPURGEON FOX 

Librarian 

Indiana State Teachers' College; Univer- 
sity of Illinois. 

American Library Association. 




The - PEGASUS - 1930 




LOUISE BENANNA RUSSELL 

Instructor in Music 

Pcabody Institute of Music. Studied under 
Earnest Hutcheson. 



DORIS THISTLE BELL 

Instructor in Physical Training for Girls 

Lewis School; Metropolitan Ballet School; 
Alberteri School. 



^^^^^^^P"^^^ 


HH 


tt 


n 


■^rp- 


^M 




,^P 


Ft 


C^ 




JOHN THOMAS KIBLER 

Director of Athletics and Head Coach 

B. P. T.. Temple University; Yale Uni- 
versity. 

Gamma Phi. 



WILLIAM PAUL BEATTY 

Instructor in English. Head Coach of La- 
crosse and Assistant Coach of Football 
and Basketball 

A. B., University of Maryland. 

Sigma Nu; Phi Sigma Phi. 




JAMES WILLIAM JOHNS 

Business Manager 

A. B., Washington College; A. M., Col- 
umbia University. 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 



MEMBEKS OF THE BO 
RS OF W 



OF VISITOES AND 
COLLEGE 



Senator S. Scott Beck 
Col. Hiram S. Brown 
Dr. Mary C. Burchinal 
Dr. James W. Cain 
Mr. James W. Chapman 
Mr. William D. Corddry 
Mr. John I. Coulbourn 
Mr. Lambert W. Davis 
Judge Robert F. Duer 
Senator Nelson H. Fooks 
Mr. John T. Handy 
Supt. Arthur C. Humphreys 
Mr. Benjamin A. Johnson 
Judge Thomas J. Keating 
Mr. Albert D. Mackey 
Supt. Edward M. Noble 
Col. Albanus Phillips 
Senator Dudley G. Roe 
Mr. Samuel E. Shannahan 
Dr. Joseph K. Shriver, Jr. 
Senator John G. Townsend, Jr. 
Mr. F. Leonard Wailes 
Judge Lewin W. Wickes 
Senator W. Earle Withgott 



Chestertown. Md. 

New York City. N. Y. 

Chester Heights, Pa. 

Baltimore. Md. 

Baltimore, Md. 

. Snow Hill Md. 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

Cecilton. Md. 

Princess Anne, Md. 

Preston, Md. 

Crisfield, Md. 

. Snow Hill, Md. 

Salisbury, Md. 

. Centreville, Md. 

Elkton, Md. 

Denton, Md. 

Cambridge. Md. 

. Sudlersville. Md. 

Faston, Md. 

Cambridge, Md, 

Selbyville, Del. 

Salisbury, Md. 

Chestertown. Md. 

Easton. Md. 



"pe tlje seeb of iSonietl)in2; greater, 
Jle a Uiorker anb a kuaiter. 
^eek ti)e place tljat fjolbg promotion. 
Callg for courage anb bebotion." 

"l.oofe beponb tfje present minute, 
VLakt tfje past toitfj stribing in it, 
l^fjougij but little it reUiarb pou, 
^ee tbe future it afforbs pou." 




SENIORS 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 




X 



JOSEPH FRANCIS 

ALEXANDER 

"Alev" 

* 2 * 
Watcrbury, Conn. 

N Alex we have one who 
distinguished himself in m 
lines of endeavor. He is 
blessed with good looks, a pleasing 
personality, and that "savoir fairc" 
manner which allows him entrance 
into the good graces of all the girls 
on the campus. Although the pro- 
fessors sometimes accuse him of 
spreading the oil, he is sincere in 
all he does and says, and with this 
asset, coupled with his various 
others, we will not be surprised to 
see his name in Who's Who. 

Let us hope that he will be able 
to direct in future life as he has di- 
rected on the athletic field and in 
the cafeteria. 

Phi Sigma Phi: Adelphia 1-2-3-4: "W 
Football 2-3-4: '■W Tennis 1-4: Var- 
sity Club 1-2-3-4; "W Basketball 2-3- 
4: Student Council 2: Baseball Squad 2- 
3-4; Pegasus Staff. 3-4. fr~;i 




FLORENCE NAOMI 

ANTHONY 

"Flo" 

Still Pond. Md. 

]HILE Flo is the smallest girl 
in our class, she is by no 
means the least talented. 
Among her activities we find de- 
bating, dramatics, declamations — 

done with force and with suc- 
cess. For recreation. Flo is a bridge 
fiend and a follower of the dances. 
Studious enough and serious 
enough to make for herself a defi- 
nite place, yet this little miss is not 
letting the world rest upon her 
shoulders. 

May those who know her in 
the future find her the pleasant 
companion that she has been to us. 

Mt. Vernon 1-2-3-4: Girls' Glee Club 1; 
Debating Team 1-2-3: Treasurer of Dj- 
bating Team 2 ; President Debating Team 
3: Cercle Francais 2-3-4; Spanish Club 
3-4: Representative of W. C. at Univer- 
sity of Maryland in Oratorical Contest 
May. 1928; Simpers Medal (2nd honor) 
Declamation 1927; Dramatic Club 4: 
feys to Baldpatc." 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 




HELEN LOUISE 
ASHLEY 

Rock Hall, Md. 



fpIR O M Rock Hall have _ 
y^ gleaned another industri 
^^ student, and we use "student 
in its correct sense. In English and' 
Modern Languages she has proved 
herself to be accomplished. We 
think of her as one of the few 
who have always done that "more 
tlian is required." Among her 
chief attainments is expcrtness at 
the game of bridge, so widely pop- 
ular among the town girls in their 
spare hours. Willingness to co- 
operate and a quiet manner are 
among those things which will 
keep Helen in the memory of her 
class. 

Adclphia 1-2-3-4: Girls' Glee Club 1: 
Y. W. C. A. 3; History Club 4; Spanish 
Club 4; Girls' A. A. 3. 




ALICE CATHERINE 
AYKES 
"Kilty" 

Rock Hall. Md. 

NOTHER Rock Hall lass has 
^^4 come to Washington College 
■^ following the "beacon of edu- 
cation." Through four years 
Catherine has been known as a 
student, her practical field of study 
being the arts, her particular talent 
being music. She has taken sev- 
eral courses at Peabody and is al- 
ways willing to entertain us in 
Literary Societies. Public Speaking 
classes, and other occasions. We 
are justly proud of her ability: 
with her goes one of the best pian- 
ists of the school. Catherine will 
make a real success as a teacher, be- 
cause she possesses an attractive, 
quiet, convincing personality. 

Y. W. C. A. 3-4: French Club 4: Span- 
ish Club 3: Girls' A. A. 4. 



-g::^^^^^^^__ 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 




THOMAS BAYARD 
AIRES 

"Lindberjih" 

Rock Hall. Md. 



^lAYARD the Inquisitive 
^i not be misguided by 
^^ statement because inquisitive- 
ness in this case is not coupled 
with annoyance and boredom. 
More could he be likened to Socra- 
tes, who always asked questions to 
seek knowledge and truth and to 
start people thinking. Unfortu- 
nately a commuting student, he 
has not been able to give much of 
his time to extra-curricular activi- 
ties. In Bayard we see a practical 
man guided by good common 
sense and always standing for 
what is right. We feel sure that 
he will make his star shine bright 
by his quiet, reserved manner. 




FXIMER LARRY 

BENNETT 

"Benny" 

Mardela Springs, Md. 

LMER may be termed the per- 
fect minister. Far from a re- 
ligious fanatic he enjoys its 
study for its full value. His inter- 
est in the Glee Club and school 
quartette is astounding, having 
made his "G" for four years 
straight as first tenor. His interest 
and seriousness combined with 
bright flashes of wit spell success 
for him in any line of endeavor, 
especially in the ministry. Of late 
it has been rumored that Elmer 
has been paying decided attention 
to a certain co-cd. We feel that 
any undertaking of this sort will 
also be met with success. 

Mt. Vernon 1-2-3-4: Glee Club 1-2-3- 
4; Y. M. C. A. 1-2-3-4; Vice-President 
Y. M. C. A. 3; President Y. M. C. A. 
4: Debating Team 2-3-4; President De- 
bating Team 4. 



£^^ (^'^^^^ 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 




JOHN LEONARD 
BOND 
"Jack'" 

■f - * , Blue Key 
Havre de Gnce. Md. 



r-flACK. as pilot of the sch 
^L, during our Senior year, 
^^^ kept US out of shallow water 
and away from storms. Coming 
to college as a man of the world 
he has done more than anyone else 
to instill in the minds of his fel- 
lows the idea that there are other 
things in life than girls, sports, 
and studies. He is not one to teach 
by his \vords but more by his ac- 
tions. In Jack we have a square- 
shooter in the true sense of the 
word, and we can see nothing less 
for him than an outstanding man 
in any community in which he 
lives. 

Orchestra 1-2-3-4: President Orchestra 
3-4; Student Leader Orchestra 4: Secre- 
tary Phi Sigma Phi 3 : President Phi Sig- 
ma Phi 4: Student Council 3-4: Presi- 
dent Student Council 4: Studcni— Assist 
ant in Chemistry 3-4; Pega k i n fcffii# ^J^.gg 




.VRRIANNE BONWFLL 

Still Pond, Md. 



lO one who has known her ear- 
ever forget Anne's smile, her 
friendliness, her sincerity and 
sportsmanship. Nor will many of 
us forget that sweet manner which 
has made her popular. Always 
willing to help, always ready to 
take part in all that goes on, and 
to enjoy that to its fullest extent; 
sweet, sincere, smiling, happy, we 
have Anne. Her accomplishments 
are many. She is a wonderful 
dancer, she is a good mixer, she is 
a finished conversationalist. Anne 
has the faculty of being tolerant 
of others' shortcomings. Real and 
true and tremendously popular is 
Anne. 

Mt. Vernon 1-2-3-4: Treasurer Mt. Ver- 
non 3: Secretary Class 3-4: History Club 
3: Arts and Crafts Club 4: Y. \V. C. A. 
2-3-4: Vice-President Mt. Vernon 4. 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 




WILLIAM THEODORE 

BOSTON 

"Ted" 

East New Market, Md. 



"RAILING from the little to 
^ of East New Market, Ted 
"^^ came to the big city with the 
idea of doing what he could for 
Washington. Playing mother to 
the football team, he has shown 
himself capable of initiative and 
responsibility. In distinguishing 
himself scholastically, he is anoth- 
er proof that extra-curricular ac- 
tivities need not interrupt one's 
study. Although not a social lion 
at school, every girl within twen- 
ty miles of his home town knows 
him and speaks well of him. He 
believes a girl in a Ford is worth 
two in a Packard. 

Adclphia Literary Society 1-2-3-4: Y. 
M. C. A. 1-2-3-4; Assistant Football 
Manager 3; Football Manager 4; Lacrosse 
Squad 3-4. 




WILBUR CLIFFORD 

BOZMAN 

"Boz" 

Deals Island, Md. 

ILIFF. the Deal's Island shark, 
took both the College and 
Academy by surprise. Com- 
ing to school unshod, he was 
quick to assimilate civilized ( .'' ) 
ways and customs. Too interested 
in the world and life he has not 
had much time to study, but nev- 
ertheless he has kept his index high 
enough to take Education. Boz 
isn't known as a sheik but he 
gave himself away on the "Emma 
Giles." Boz is blessed with a good 
mind, a sharp wit, and a happy- 
go-lucky manner. These three fac- 
tors spell future success. 

Adelphia 1-2-3-4: Glee Club 1-2-3-4. 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 




SIDNEY BENJAMIN 

BRADLEY 

"Sid" 

Crumpton. Md. 

^RADLEY IS the dean c 
^^ college ministers. Here 
^^ man who is the soul of sin- 
cerity; he is truly wrapped up in 
his work. For four years he has 
been here, and although he has fre- 
quently seen the clashes of dogma 
and science, the four years have 
meant gain. 

He has featured the public 
speaking classes and has found 
only one difficulty therein — the 
bell rings too soon. In his lighter 
moments he once played guard on 
our famous freshman football 
team. Consistent application and 
work will pave the way to his ul- 
timate goal. 

Mt. Vernon 1-2 3-4: BasL-b.ill Squad 1. 




MYRTLE ESTELLE 

BRYANT 

"Meh" 

Miirydcl, Md. 

IHEN the rest of us arrived as 
rats in twenty-six. Myrtle 
had already secured a position 
and was hard at work. This has 
been characteristic of her through- 
out our entire college life: always 
energetic, always working, always 
first. This energy has spread to 
various fields: scholastically to 
History, Government and Educa- 
tion: extra-curricularly to drama- 
tics and to the library. Since we've 
known her. Myrtle has been true 
to many, but we are now about 
convinced that her affections have 
gone Phi Sig Tau. She has deter- 
mination and a store of knowl- 
edge: she will make a good teacher. 

Adelphia 1-2-3-4: Y. \V. C. A. 3-4: 
Library Assistant 2-3-4; Dramatic Club 
1-2-3-4: Are You A Mason?: Tons of 
Money: Seven Keys to Baldpate; Psycho- 
\nalysis: Girls' A. A. 4. 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 




WILLIA^l JOSEI'H 
HI RK 
"Reds" 

cf V ^ 

Linwood. Pa. 

j^lHIS red-headed Irishman t' 
nb^ the school by storm in the 

of '26. His impetuous will 
and easily aroused temper have 
been a source both of his attrac- 
tions and his troubles. A willing 
worker, ambitious, and a cave 
man, he believes in accomplishing 
by power plays. He has achieved 
for himself a name in athletics, the 
literary field and in social circles. 
Possessed of marvelous brain ca- 
pacity he will easily make a good 
mark in any sort of business into 
which his whims should lead him. 
May he go through life guided by 
his reason and not by his passion. 

Adclphia 1-2-3-4; President Adelphia 4: 
■■W Football 1-2-3-4; Capt. Football 
4; Basketball Squad 1-2-3-4; "W" Base- 
ball 1-2-3-4; Vice-President Phi Sigma 
Phi 4; Collegian Staff 2-3-4; Editor 
Chief Collegian 4; Class Pres^ etuj^l ; 
Varsity Club 1-2-3-4; Cotillion 
3-4; Pegasus Staff 3-4: "W Basketbal 
4. 

1?^ 




HENRY THOIVIAS 
CALD\\ELL 

"Tom" 

Church Hill, Md. 

lERE wc have one of the stead- 
iest men of the class. A sol- 
dier, a minister, married, a 
proud father, we can see why 
Tom's interests are not as light as 
those of the average senior. He is 
of a reserved, quiet disposition, is 
congenial, and takes a real interest 
in both the classwork and activi- 
ties of the college. Beneath his 
quiet, serious manner one also 
finds at all times a broad-minded- 
ness and a sense of humor that ac- 
counts for this congeniality. He 
will be a credit to the community 
in which he lives. 

Student Council 1016-17; Football 
Squad 1 01 6-1 7; "W Football 1917; 
Mt. Vernon 1917-18, 1929-30. 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 




FRANCKS AIJCK 

CLE^IE^'TS 
"Fran" 

Chestcrtown. Md. 



•O'lRANCES possesses that 
i^ ual mixture of qualities 
^^ ousness toward work an 
carefree attention toward all else 
Her studies are always finished, but 
she never resists a temptation to 
spend a part of each period in teas- 
ing. Many friends have been at- 
tracted by that ready smile, that 
quick and clever line, and that rare 
quality — a true sense of humor. 
They have been held by that 
thorough attention, capability, and 
sincere effort which is so character- 
istic of Frances. With an ability 
to accomplish and a pleasant and 
interesting personality, Frances 
will go far in her chosen work, 
teaching, business, or home-mak- 
ing. 




BKILVII lOKKTTV 
CUn'VKii 
'■'Beiiler" 

Denton. Md. 

ILWA^'S interested, always 
ready and able to give help, 
always smiling, that's Beulah. 
To the school at large she is a stu- 
dent, rather quiet, and a model 
Senior in decorum. To her friends 
she is jolly, gay, and possessed of 
one of those "insane desires" to 
master every foreign tongue. She 
has more than succeeded in French 
and Spanish. Freshman memories 
bring wild dreams of feeds: Beu- 
lah had everything from chicken 
salad to ice cream, and everyone 
was invited from the President of 
the Student Council to the Kam- 
pus Kid. Shades of exams, bridge, 
late hours and Peeping Tom. 
Mt. Vernon 1-2-3-4: Y. \V. C. A. 2-3- 
4; Ccrcle Francais 3-4: Spanish Club 3- 
4: Women's Student Council 4. 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 




JAMES HERMAN 

CLOW, JR. 

"Jim" 

* S T 
SudleisviUc, Md. 



•p=<|ERE is one of the reasons 
^^ the success of the Dramat 
*^^ Cluh. Confidence man, ciete( 
tive. big business man, Jim ca 
play the roles to perfection and 
lend a sense of reality to the play. 
Although a day student, he has 
missed little of the class activities. 
His little Ford played a big part in 
the 1927 Soph - Frosh football 
game. He is public-spirited, as is 
evidenced by his activities in his 
home town. Jim should be a law- 
yer, for he's there with the elo- 
quence on the debating squad. 
Best of luck! 

Mt. Vernon 3-4: Dcbdting Team 3-4: 
Manager Debating Team 4: Glee Club 4; 
History Club 3-4; Dramatic Club 1-2- 
3-4. 




LEVIN SAMUEL 
COMLY 
"Conily" 

Kcnnedyvillc, Md. 

UIET, reserved and studious 
is Levin. All his interests lie 
in his books and his circle of 
friends — and of these he has made 
a success. In the former he has 
the ability to pursue the pages 
night after night, without feeling 
the need of a lay-off; in this way 
his work never falls behind. He is 
an integral part of his circle, 
known to be ready for a party or 
a session at any time. Levin has 
decided to be a teacher. His sincer- 
ity and thoroughness should stand 
him in good stead. 
Mt. Vernon Literary Society 1-2-3-4; 
History Club 2; Y. M. C. A. 3-4. 




The - PEGASUS - 1930 




FRANK UN KKNT 

COOPER 

"Coop" 

*2 * 

Salisbury, Md. 

olLTHOUGH the baby of 
™L class in age, "Coop" is indec 
"^ a grandfather mentally. Sorr 
of the best thoughts of the class 
are the products of his mind. We 
hear a lot about efficiency experts, 
but in Cooper we see one. His 
nonchalance and sophistication re- 
mind one of a Beau Brummel. Al- 
ways willing to do his share and 
then some, he has attained numer- 
ous responsible posts. Just give 
him a cane and a cigarette, a top 
hat and gloves, and Cooper would 
be able to walk down Fifth Ave- 
nue with the best of them. 

Adelphia 1-2-3-4: Glee Club 2-3-4: 
Secretary-Trea.surer Glee Club 3 : Mana- 
ger Musical Association 4: Orchestra 1-2- 
3-4; Cotillion Club 1-2-3-4: Represen- 
tative Cotillion Club 3 : Vice-President 
Cotillion Club 4: Varsity Tennis Team 
4: History Club 3: Assista 
Manager Collegian 3 : Bu sinoaa'^ 
Collegian 4; Y. M. C. A. 1: Assistant 
Editor Pegasus 3: Editor-in-Chief Pega- 
sus 4 




(;koh(;i: ikvin 

COLLBOl RN 
"Giily" 

* 2 <!> 
Suffolk. Va. 

lULY came here in the fall of 
'26 from Suffolk. He is the 
college's outstanding "busi- 
ness manager," and in this he 
shows an ability he will possess 
throughout life, for he has the 
steady, painstaking thoroughness 
that is so necessary. He has been 
a potent factor in the progress of 
the Cotillon Club. Simplicity, 
sincerity, ambition, steadfastness 
of purpose, and industry, arc all 
characteristics of Guly. His per- 
sonality is reflected in the tennis 
he plays — a good, sound, all-court 
game, not erratic, and very effec- 
tive. 

Mt. Vernon 1-2-3-4: Secretary Mt. \'er- 
non 3: \^ice-President Mt. X'ernon 4; 
Student Council 3: Varsity Club 3-4; 
"W Tennis 1-4: History Club 4: Co- 
nt(::^ttsiriess^^;;^^— ^:;~+i]lion Club Committee 1-2-3-4: Treas- 
-MiM«#g«^J^:^m«*ij:^iUllion Club 3 : President Cotillion 
Club 4: Assistant Business Manager Pe- 
gasus 3: Business Manager Pegasus 4: 
President Mt. Vernon 4. 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 




© 



^ 



WILLIA^I CLAYTON 

DODDS 
•'Bill" 

Watcrbury, Conn. 

ILL. without a doubt, 
J of the outstanding humo 



of the class. His wit has brok- 
en up the monotony of many a' 
dull recitation and has been a fea 
ture of all "sessions". Billy's voice 
has ever been popular on the cam- 
pus. He can really croon the love 
songs. Coming to school with the 
idea of teaching girls' athletics, he 
found it too strenuous and took 
up dancing, in which he has al- 
ways set the pace. Bill is one of 
the few boys who have escaped 
that epidemic of love which has 
ravaged our class for the last four 
years. When he docs fall, count- 
less girls will go back in circula- 
tion. 

Addphia ] -2-3-4: Spanish Club 4: His- 
tory Club 4; Ccrcle Francais 4: Varsitv 
Tennis 4; Cotillion Club 3-4: Glee CUib 
2-4: Dramatic Club 1-2- 
Applejack" : "The Neighbnry" ;'^ 
and Diamonds": Lacrosse Squad: Mana- 
ger Tennis 4. 




CLINTON GOODSELL 

DAWSON 

"Daws" 

Centrevillc. Md. 

' N a few years from now when 
e pass through Centreville 
e will probably see a sign, 
"Clinton Dawson, Mayor." We 
predict this because of Dawson's 
business air and finality. Thor- 
oughness and initiative are also 
features of his make-up. His inter- 
est lies mainly in church, scholas- 
tic, and social activities in which 
he has distinguished himself suc- 
cessfully. Always willing to take 
an active part in oil sessions, his 
ideas and presumptions have been 
a big factor in making them edu- 
cational sessions. It is our sincere 
hope that he will some day play 
a vital part in politics. 
Adelphia 1-2-3-4: Y. M. C. A. 1-2-3-4. 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 




HOW AH D LeHOl 

'■'■Dol)!)y" 

A K , Blue Key 
Woodbury, N. J. 

l-p'l 1 H L E T E , social hou 
Ub^ square shooter, philosopher 
^^ — all of these explain Dobby 
to some extent, but above all he is 
a real fellow. When we say "Dob- 
by" we are reminded of T.N.T. 
— small but potent. A three-letter 
man and the "best all-around ath- 
lete" is enough to make anyone 
sit up and take notice: but even if 
he were not an athlete it would 
not in the least detract from his 
popularity. Although not of the 
valedictorian type, he has found 
enough time between his social 
and physical activities to take an 
active and surprising interest in 
studies. 

Adelphia 1-2-3-4: Secretary Adelphia 3: 
Vice-President Adelphia 4: "W Football 
1-2-3-4: ■■W Basketball 1-2-3-4: ■■\y 
Baseball 1-2-3-4: Captain Bas.^a«-st : 
President Alpha Kappa Fr.x 
geant-at-Arms Blue Key 4: Vice-President 
Class 2: President A. A. 4: President 
Adelphia 4. 




WILLI V^I COVER 
DIVALL 



quiet, 
with 



just 



Annapolis, Md. 

N Duvy we sec a 

served gentleman 

enough of tliat old Southern 
pride to make him well liked by 
his friends. One of the few with 
ideas of his own, he has helped 
Bond and Dodds in elevating the 
midnight talks to a much higher 
plane. As the perfect college lover, 
he has taken an active part in all 
social functions. With a voice like 
Fran Prey, he can chase away the 
blues or sing one to sleep. With 
his analytical mind and his parlia- 
mentary tongue, he will surely go 
far in the engineering field. 

Glee Club 2: Dramatic Club 3: ■'The 
Pull House": Cotillion Club 2-3 4, 
Alpha Kappa. 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 




THOMAS WILLIAM 

FLEMING 

"Tom" 

A K 

Cumberland, Md. 

ItTl STUDY in ever - chang 
i^y moods, now gay, now mo 
^^ rose, now thoughtful: a sad 
love song or a poem of a similar 
nature characterizes Tom most ef- 
fectively. His personality prevents 
his having anything but friends 
among those who know him. and 
there are very few who do not 
know him. Although primarily a 
man's man. Fleming has had sev- 
eral successful seasons with the co- 
eds. Tom's one fault is that he 
tends to underestimate his own 
ability, but if he overcomes this, 
nothing should hinder his success. 

Basketball Squad 4. 




RUTH MILLICENT 

GABLER 

"Ruthless" 

Cambridge. Md. 

]UTH hails from various parts, 
incidentally she's originally 
from Missouri. Two years 
ago she came here from Virginia 
Intermont. In these last two years 
she has easily made herself a defi- 
nite part of '30. To the casual ob- 
server she is not interested in stud- 
ies, yet we often hear praise from 
her professors. In activities, the so- 
cial side takes all her time. She 
hasn't missed a prom since '28: 
gray eyes, the smile, and a real line 
keep the date-book crowded. In 
her quieter hours one invariably 
finds her with a book. 

Adelphia 3-4: Y. W. C. A. 3-4; French 
Club 3-4: Girls' A. A. 4. 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 




STANLEY BRENNAN 
GIRAITIS 

"Gerry" 

A K , Blue Key 
Hartford, Conn. 

|£>|ERRY is no doubt the ou 
^^ standing Senior; "Mr. Wash- 
^^ ington College. " so to speak. 
One of the highest in scholarship, 
exceptionally outstanding in activ- 
ities, and All-Maryland forward 
in basketball, he has shown a ver- 
satility of abilities equalled by no 
other. He has also held the posi- 
tion of "Dean of Geometry" on 
the "Scrub Faculty" for two years. 

The finer things in life have at- 
tracted Gerry also. This is borne 
out by the many worn places on 
the old Reid Hall steps. 

Having enjoyed four years to- 
gether, we part with Gerry with 
regrets. 

Adelphia 1-2-3-4: Treasurer Adelphia 
2: "W" Basketball 1-2-3-4; Captain 
Basketball 4: "W Baseball 1-2-3-4: 
Varsity Club 1-2-3-4: Treasury 
Key 3: President Blue Key- 
Club 4: "Seven Keys to Baldpate" ; Stu- 
dent Council 4; Student Instructor in 
^.^^ Mathematics 3-4: Cercle Francais 4; Vice- 
'^X^f^P^iOsnt Cia5»-*s.4; Glee Club 2-3. 




JOSEPH EDWARD 

CLACK IN 

"Joe" 



Ri 



Sun. Md. 



lOE came to us from Tome In- 
stitute, and during his stay at 
Washington College has en- 
joyed the confidence of more peo- 
ple than has anyone since the good 
old days when George Washing- 
ton got familiar enough with Wil- 
liam Smith Hall to call it "Bill." 
Joe has been an active participant 
in almost every activity on the 
Hill and has contributed a great 
deal to all, both in ideas and in 
actual labor. It will be a long 
time before Joe's smiling face over 
the bookstore showcase will be 
forgotten. 

.\delphia 1-2-3-4: Dramatic Club 2-3-4: 
Stage Manager 3 : Vice-President Drama- 
tic Club 4: Football Squad 1-2: Spanish 
Club 3-4: President Spanish Club 4: 
Manager Basketball 4: Y. M. C. A. 4 : 
Vice-President Phi Sigma Tau 4: Glee 
hib 2-3-4: Librarian Glee Club 3. 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 




ROBERT ELLSWORTH 
GREEN 
"Boh" 

Chcstertowri, Md. 



|iC»|OB is one of the most q 
1^^ and reserved persons on the 
^^Hill; he says little but sees 
much. Bob also enjoys the dis- 
tinction of being one of the few 
married students and a full-fledged 
minister. 

Although his ministerial duties 
have prevented him from engaging 
in the usual extra-curricular activi- 
ties, we know that his depth of 
character will win for him a lead- 
mg place in any community in 
which he resides. 

We join in wishing him even 
more success, both in his career and 
in his married life. 




HOWARD FRANKLIN 

GRHFIN 

"Griff" 

•I> Z T , Blue Key 
Berlin. Md. 

JHIS rosy-cheeked son of the 
sands has three outstanding 
complexes — the first is schol- 
arship, and the second and third 
are baseball. Do not form the im- 
pression, however, that GrifT is a 
grind: the truth is that he handles 
his studies as he plays baseball — 
without apparent effort. In his 
four years at college he has yet to 
be seen angry or even out of sorts, 
which in itself is an enviable repu- 
tation. 

Adclphia 1-2-3-4: '•W Baseball 2-3-4: 
"W" Football 2-3: Student Council 4: 
Secretary A. A. 4; Vice-President A. A. 
4: Varsity Club 2-3-4. 



■^^- <^^^^^.^>_ 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 




MARIE GOLDTE 
HALES 
"Kee" 

Snow Hill, Md, 

|>«|ARIE is the only girl am 
^1^ us with the courage to ch 
^^ Math and Physics as a maj 
course, anci if gracies are an indica 
tion, she has surely chosen wisely 
Quiet, shy and dependable, Ma- 
rie has made only a few close 
friends, and to these has her 
friendship proved worthwhile. She 
has been known to work for hours 
helping a friend. The movies have 
been her favorite diversion 
throughout her four years: she re- 
members who played in what for 
ages past. Her quiet manner and 
sincerity in work will take her far 
in life. 

Adelphia 1-2-3-4: Dramatic Club \ : Y. 
W. C. A. 2-3-4; Girls' Glee Club 1- 
Girls' A, A. 4. 



-g:^. 




IFARVEV HOW EN 
II \LL 

Chestertoun. Md. 

ECK is an outstanding Senior, 
not only because he is of the 
few married men on the cam- 
pus but because be is the only 
proud father on the hill. Harvey 
has only spent three years with us 
but he has done more than many 
have in four. A theorist from the 
ground up, he has only to have 
one scheme to work out to retire 
for the rest of his days. Harvey 
has many original ideas in the field 
of education and will no doubt be 
a big factor some day in the teach- 
ing of the coming generation. 

History Club 3-4: Cotillion Club 3 4 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 




LEROY EVERETT 
KEXEL 
"Kex" 

*S T 

Hampstead, Md. 

E X arrived at Washing 
College an innocent, wide 
eyed, gullible freshman. Dur- 
ing his first few days at college the 
tall buildings made him slightly 
dizzy, but he soon shook this off 
and made himself comfortable in 
his new environment. The entire 
time he has been here Kex has 
shown an insatiable thirst for in- 
formation of every description, 
both in relation to his studies and 
to his outside activities. 

Kexel stands high both in 
scholarship and in the opinion of 
his class. Washington College has 
created a greater metamorphosis in 
him than in any of the departing 
Seniors. 

Y. M. C. A. 2: Class Treasurer 3-4; 
Manager Baseball 4. 




GRACE AR.4MINTA 
LAMBERTSON 

"Gracie" 

Pocomokc City, Md. 

RACE came to Washington 
sQ^ College in '28, having first 
made for herself a name in 
rural school teaching. She has 
maintained this reputation in prac- 
tice teaching, her handling of Mor- 
rison plans being the wonder of 
the class. Though she has been 
here so short a time, her sweet and 
serious manner, her readiness to 
help and her definite ability have 
made her a decided asset to our 
class. She seems by nature essen- 
tially quiet, but many a friend will 
testify that she is often the instiga- 
tor of fun and joviality. 

Mt. Vernon 3-4: Spanish Club 3-4; Y. 
W. C. A. 3-4; Girls' A. A. 3-4. 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 




JUAN ESTEBAN 
MAGUINA 
"McGinty" 

Lima, Peru 



X 



gsss 



F Juan is a representative 
ample of Peruvian citizen? 
Peru is not such a bad place 
after all. Although he only spent 
one year at "Old Washington," 
he has the distinction of being the 
first to conceive of and suggest a 
memorial to George Washington. 
The gateway on Washington Ave- 
nue will always stand as a culmi- 
nation of his constructive think- 
ing. 

Juan has already begun his bid 
for success as he is now working 
for the Cerro de Pasco Copper 
Corporation of New York, and we 
are expecting great things of him. 

Adelphia 2-3: Glee Club 2-3: Spanish 
Club 3 : President Spanish Club 3 : Cotil- 
lion Club 2; History Club 3. 



_S-^-^^ 




CLARENCE WALTON 

MASON 
"Mase" 

Pocomoke City, Md. 

lASE believes in the first part 
of the old "Early-to-bed" 
adage. During his sojourn at 
Washington College he has gotten 
more sleep before midnight than 
anyone on the hill; it would take 
a "pippin" of an excuse to keep 
him up after ten-thirty, and even 
then he is sure to be in by eleven- 
thirty. 

During his waking hours Mase 
has read most of the books in the 
library at least once and has devel- 
oped an enviable reputation at 
bridge, to say nothing of his 
adeptncss at quoting prices at a 
local grocery store. 

Best of luck, Mase I 



Adelphia 1-2-3-4: 
matic Club 4 : "S( 



History Club 3 : Dra 
ven Keys to Baldpate. 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 




CLARA ANNA 
MKREDITH 
"Clara Bow" 

Fcdcralsburg. Md. 



MII.ING, happy, and 
one would think Clara ha 
a care in the world. This lit 
tie girl came to us in '28 from 
Blue Ridge. Since then we have 
learned to know her as a faithful 
student and a pleasant companion. 
She has been a frequent visitor at 
the Lyceum, and she has been 
present at many of the dances. 
Scholastically, chemistry being her 
major, she has won the admiration 
of all for her ability and thor- 
oughness. If there is a hand at 
bridge, Clara's playing; if there's 
a hike, Clara's along; she is always 
ready and willing to join in any 
fun. 

Adelphia 3-4: President Women Voters' 
League 4; Y. W. C. A. 3-4: F-rench 
Club 3-4; Girls' A. A. 4. 




RAYMOND RKED 

I^IOFFETT 

"Reds" 

* 2 T 
Chestertown. Md. 

LTHOUGH a day student at 
the College, Reds has taken a 
greater interest in activities 
than have many of the students 
living on the hill. As a basso-pro- 
fundo in the Glee Club, a violinist 
in the Orchestra, and as a torrid 
saxophonist at dances, he has 
shown his avocation to be in the 
musical field. 

His enthusiasm and the dogged 
perseverance with which he tackles 
anything that he undertakes are 
traits which will be a big factor in 
his success, and we part with him 
expecting to hear great things some 
time in the near future. 

Mt. Vernon 1-2-3-4: President Mt. Ver- 
non 4: Cotillion Club 4: Orchestra 2-3- 
4: Glee Club 2-3-4: President Glee Club 
4: Student Director Glee Club 4: His- 
tory Club 4: Y. M, C. A. 3-4: Colle- 
Staff 4. 



he - PEGASUS - 1930 




ALBURY HOPKTINS 
MOORE 
'"Hop" 

<!> i; T 

Ombridac. Md. 



|?=v|OP hails from Cambridge 
^1 one would never suspect it 
■^ looking at him: he does not 
have the languid attitude so char- 
acteristic of that little town. The 
Bus Conductors' Union received a 
terrible blow when Hop decided to 
go to college. He has been giving 
them a break, though, by demon- 
strating the gentle art of short- 
changing at Asbury Park every 
summer. 

Hop's ready wit and constant 
good humor have made him a fav- 
orite on the campus and elsewhere, 
and we feel sure that if he contin- 
ues his present attitude through 
life he cannot fail to be successful 
in anything he may undertake. In 
parting we say, "Ickel Mickel"! 

Adelphia 1-2-3-4; Sergeant-jt- Arm s 
S T 4; Secretary History Club fs I c>'.t ;-| 
urer Spanish Club 3 ; Y. M. L"."A 1-?^ 
3-4: History Club 4: Lacrosse Squad 3- 
4; Secretary Junior Class 2. 




HARRIET N4UDAI1N 
IMOORE 
"Nauts" 

Baltimore. Md. 

lAUDAIN'S is a rare accom- 
plishment — a dignified, well- 
poised Senior of many activi- 
ties who has retained the refresh- 
ing naivete, simplicity and inno- 
cent air of freshman days. Brown 
curls, brown eyes, her "innocent" 
line, and sheer grace and daintiness 
make her a "demand " for dances. 
Naudain believes in doing right 
to the best of her ability and let- 
ting it go at that. Her regime as 
president of the Student Council 
has been most successful. Athle- 
tics, movies, dance music, books 
and people appeal to Naudain. 
Her friends know her to be always 
affable, consistent and practical, 
and to study when other things 
permit. 

Adelphia 1-2-5-4: Secretary Class 1-2; 
fls' A. A. ,4; Advertising Manager 4: 
:iub 3; Art Club 4: Hiking 
Club 2: Y. W. C. A. 1-2-3-4: Wom- 
en's Student Council 2-3-4: Secretary 
Student Council 3^ Pres i.dgat L^J^^^'^^i 
CptrticTbti; HisKj^Club 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 




MARY THARP 
NUTTLE 
"Mary" 

Denton, Md, 



Q 



^ 



E T I T E , temperam" 
charming — that is Mary 
today, sad tomorrow, sh' 
always looking for something else 
to do. some other place to go. 
This ever changing of her moods 
has made her difficult to under- 
stand at times, but her sincerity 
and natural charm have shown her 
real self. 

She loves dancing and dance 
music, and were we to choose, she 
would easily be one of the "Six 
Best Steppers." 

Mary's outstanding work has 
been along literary lines. She has 
contributed to the Collegian for 
four years, and has often helped 
in literary society. Intelligent, clev- 
er, different, Mary will go far. 

Adelphia 1-2-3-4: French Club 2-5-4: 
History Club 3-4: Latin Club 2: Girls' 
A. A. 4: Cotleaian Staff 3-4; Afts-^nd 
Crafts Club 4: Y. W. C. A. 2 - 3S t 
ing Club 2: Spanish Club 3-4. 




ELLA GERTRUDE 
REES 
"Gert" 

Chestertown. Md. 

]ERTRUDE is quiet and prac- 
tical, they say. and so works 
hard most all the time. We 
investigate; we find Gertrude is 
quiet, practical, hardworking: but 
we also find that she thinks 
"enough of a good thing is 
enough" — diversions are always 
welcome. She is an accomplished 
pianist and sings quite well. Al- 
ways interested in athletics, she is 
known as one of the best "ath- 
letes" in the class. This year she 
made the honorary varsity hockey 
team. One of her favorite diver- 
sions has been reading, so she has 
chosen library work for the future. 

Varsitv Hockev 4: Y. \V. C. A. 3 : Girls' 
Glee Club 1. 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 




MARTHA GEOKGIANNA 
ROBINSON 

"Georgie" 

Chestertown, Md. 






:)LDEN hair — really gol 
— is one of Georgianna's 
tractions. A disposition to' 
match is another; she has never 
been known to have one of those 
"off moments." She is interested 
in many things, but country life 
and athletics seem to be her main 
interests. In Economic classes she 
cannot allow the farmer nor his 
problems to be slighted. In bas- 
ketball for four years she has been 
the mainstay as a center. She is 
still undecided as to her choice of 
a future. She wavers between the 
charms of teaching and those of a 
librarianship. May success follow 
her in whichever she chooses. 
Mt, Vernon 1-2-3-4: Y. W. C. A. 3-4: 
History Club 3 : Girls' Glee Club 1 : 
Girls' A. A. 4: Board of Managers 4. 




WFLLIAM ALLAN 

ROBINSON 

"Skimp" 

* T i; 

Chestertown. Md. 

IKIMP is another of our illus- 
trious day students. He has 
carried a well-balanced activi- 
ties program and has pursued each 
of them with "wim and wigor." 
"Robby ' has been associated with 
the "Scrub Faculty" for two years, 
and has rivaled our venerable Dean 
in wedging mathematics into the 
few crevices in the head of a fresh- 
man. Under his reserved and dig- 
nified appearance lies a sense of hu- 
mor which is always bobbing up 
when least expected. A success in 
college, success should follow him 
wherever he goes and crown all his 
efforts. 

Mt. Vernon 2-3-4: Treasurer Mt. 
Vernon 3: Glee Club 2-3-4: President 
Glee Club 3; Y. M. C. A. 3-4: Cotillion 
Club 4: Dramatic Club 3-4. 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 




SARAH EDITH 
SARD 

"Edie" 

Secretary, Md. 






DITH should have live 
Job's time — she is the wor 
best comforter. All our trou- 
bles, all our problems, go to Edith, 
and she is ever ready with sympa- 
thy and suggestions. In the 
"grand old days" when Reid Hall 
had no victrola. Edith did all the 
playing for the "Saturday Night 
Parties." Now that there is a vic- 
trola her playing is as much in de- 
mand as ever. Movies are popular 
v/ith her. and she does not go 
alone. We know that Edith will 
be a success as a teacher — we hope 
that others will know her and like 
her as we do. 

Mt. Vernon 1-2-3-4: Board of Curators 
4: Girls' Glee Club 1 : Hiking Club 2-3; 
French Club 2-3-4: Spanish Club 3-4: 
Secretary Spanish Club 3-4: Y. W. C. A. 
2-3-4: President Y. W. C. A. 4: Mana- 
ger Debating Team (Girls') 2-{-4^„|^ 




ELMER WINFIELD 

STEWART 

"Stew" 

* 2 T 
Chester. Pa. 

HIS little man came to us at 
the end of the first semester of 
our freshman year and imme- 
diately became very popular, espe- 
cially with the sophomores. He is 
gifted with several wise sayings 
which he relates in chronological 
order, and otherwise. 

Windy has a weakness for argu- 
ment and will take the other side 
of any question brought up, a 
trait which has endeared him to 
all his professors. "Let's argue, no 
matter who's right," is his motto. 
Stew has many good qualities, and 
these, along with a sort of stub- 
born perseverence, will help him a 
great deal in life. 

Adclphia 1-2-3-4: "\V" Football 2-3-4: 
"W" Lacrosse: 3-4: Baseball Squad: 
Cotillion Club 2-3-4: Scrgeant-at-Arms 
Adclphia 4: Varsity Club 2-3-4. 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 




fi 
ma 



AMiNA ELlZABETir 
SUTTON 
"Betty" 

Kcnncdyvillc, Md. 

CHEERFUL, vivacious 
turj and a love of a 
time, coupled with a since 
of purpose and untiring energ 
combine in Betty to create a pleas- 
ing personality which has gained 
for her a host of friends. 

She has contributed materially 
to the success of the Collegian and 
Pegasus, and has the distinction of 
being the only library assistant 
with a smile that won't come off. 

She has selected teaching for her 
vocation, and we feel sure that lier 
capability, enthusiasm, and intent- 
ness of purpose will make her a 
valuable factor in this field. 

Adelphia 1-2-3-4; Treasurer Adclphia 3: 
Girls' A. A. 4; Board of Managers 4: 
Hiking Club 2: Vice-President Hiking 
Club 2: Collegian Staff 4; Women's 
Student Council 3-4: 'Vice-President 4: 
History Club 3: Y. '^^ C. A. 1-2-3-4 
Treasurer Y. \V. C. A. 3 : Peg^ug^ l 




i:liz\beth rose 

TITSW(tHTII 

"Elizah.th" 

Che.stcrtown, Md. 

IIGNITY, poise, intelligence, 
consistency, determination, 
wit — all are characteristics of 
lizabeth. She proves most inter- 
esting as a person who knows and 
finds interest in all she undertakes, 
and who requires mastery before 
she considers the task complete. 
Languages are her favorite subject, 
and she intends to teach them next 
year. She has shown herself effi- 
cient as an assistant librarian. 
Elizabeth finds diversion in mov- 
ies and in reading, in literary so- 
ciety and in music. Clever, ready 
and willing to work and to give 
of herself, she will always find life 
as interesting as she does today. 

Assistant Librarian 1-2-3-4: Mt. \'ernon 
1-2-3-4: Board of Curators 4: Cercle 
Francais 4: Y. "W. C. A. 1-2: Collegian 
Staff 2: Secretary Girls' Glee Club 1: 
Dramatic Club 2: "Daggers and Dia- 
^ inds " ; Spanish Club 3. 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 




HELEN VIRGINIA 
TVLEK 
"Helen"'' 

Chcstcrtown. Md. 

f^SlHE fragile loveliness of H 
Igmj^ has brought her a string 

admirers, yet she is only cas- 
ually interested in them. All her 
interest seems centered upon Latin 
and Education courses in prepara- 
tion for teaching. Dr. Micou has 
tutored her for years, and we ex- 
pect to hear of the "best Latin 
teacher ever" next year. 

She is not all seriousness. Danc- 
ing is one of her talents, and she 
is quite a bridge fiend. We find her 
most likable: we know her sweet 
manner, her sincere and thorough 
work will make friends always. 

Adclphia 1-2-3-4: Y. W. C. A. 2; Sim- 
pers Medal {1st honor) 1927: Reader 
for Glee Club 3 : Girls' Glee Club 1 : 
Spanish Club 3: Debating Team 1-2-!). 
Vice-President Debating Society 2: Dra- 
matic Club 1-2-3-4: "Are You A Ma- 
son.' ": "Daggers and Di.^monds^ 




OLYN DAVID 
VEACH 
'•(Hyn" 

* i; T 

Cambridge, Md. 

lEACH reminds one of a shav- 
ing mug — bubbling over. If 
you see him without a smile, 
you're mistaken: he's not Veach: 
it must be two other fellows. Big 
enough for two and strong enough 
for three, he has found football a 
sport much to his liking. 

Olyn spends his spare time get- 
ting his degree, and at odd mo- 
ments indulges in various forms 
of social activity. Many a fair 
head has rested contentedly against 
the broad expanse of his manly 
chest. In parting, we wish Olyn a 
more than even break in his par- 
ticular battle with the world. 

Mt. Vernon 1-2-3-4: "W" Football 3- 
4: Lacrosse 3-4: Track Squad 2: Treas- 
urer Y. M. C. A. 1 : Vice-President Y. 
M. C. A. 4: Editor Handbook 4: Mana- 
ger Y. M. C. A. Employment Agency 3- 
^' .Varsity Club 4: Cotillion Club 2-3-4. 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 




VfKGJMA KLIZVHKTII 
W ALLS 

Price. Md. 



G 



\REFREE. gay. impulsive 
ihat's Virginia. Lift 
liold its worries, but they are 
only momentary for her. She will 
work for days on one problem. If 
it doesn't turn out as she expected, 
she laughs and begins again. She 
does work, and is a faithful stu- 
dent — unless a dance, movies, a 
car. a feed, or perhaps a conversa- 
tion interferes. Friends are attract- 
ed by her generosity and affability. 
She has taken her degree in His- 
tory and Government, and will 
"sally forth" next year to teach 
History, English and French. 

Adelphia 1-2-3-4: Y. W. C. A. 1-2-3- 
4: French Club 2-4: History Club 2-3- 
4: Hiking Club 2-3. 




THOMAS VKHNON 

W AKTJIKN 

"Tom" 

A K 

BcKiir. Md. 

jDiM is the living and moving 
example of how to be non- 
chalant without a Murad. 
Nothing can hurry him. nothing 
can surprise him. nothing can 
worry him. Vernon has lost his 
equanimity but very few times, 
and then only momentarily. 

This apparent attitude of indif- 
ference is not due to a lack of in- 
terest but more to his ability to 
face situations squarely and to at- 
tack them calmly. His level-head- 
edness will be a great asset in life, 
and we feel that it will carrv him 
to success in tasks at which others 
have failed. 

"W" Lacrosse 3-4: Captain Lacrosse 4: 
Track Squad 1-2: Cotillion Club 4. 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 




jam: EVELYN 
WHITE 
"Janey" 

Chcstcrtown, Md. 



>rt|HEN Jane moved to 
^^ Hall w'c began to learn t 
^^ beneath her independent, st 
dious, quiet manner, was a frien 
ly, companionable, zcstful Janey. 
The hours she spends on books are 
for the love of knowledge; they 
are not mere study. She speaks 
French as fluently as she does Eng- 
lish, and has been an assistant pro- 
fessor in that subject for two years. 
Her ability in athletics has been 
the envy of all. She has been a 
basketball referee, assistant gym 
instructor, and a member of the 
hockey team. Jane works as she 
believes — whole-heartedly. 

Adclphia 1-2-3-4; Vice-President Adel- 
phia 4; French Club 1-2-3-4: President 
French Club 3-4: Spanish Club 3-4: 
Vice-President Spanish Club 3: Girls' A. 
A. 4: Vice-President Girls' A. A.: Arts 
and Crafts Club 4. 




LEWIS BUTLER 

WHITING 

"Lew" 

*2 * 

Baltimore. Md. 

]0 you have a cold.^ Do you 
have that tired feeling.'' 
Warts.' Ingrown disposition^ 
Lew will diagnose any ailment 
and tell you just what to do to in- 
sure complete recovery. If he used 
long Latin names and charged five 
dollars per visit he would be ex- 
actly like a doctor. 

When not engaged in Biology 
Lab., Lew enjoys boxing. He is 
willing to take on any number of 
people for any length of time, a 
direct contrast to his usual easy- 
going nature. 

We are sure that some day the 
medical profession will welcome 
Dr. Whiting. 

Mt. Vernon 1-2-3-4: Y. M. C. A. 2: 
Cotillion Club 3. 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 




© 



^ 



WIUWM THO^IAS 
WIUJS 
''Bill" 

•I' i: T 

Church Crcclv, Md. 

ILL'S outsianding trait is 
J bounded enthusiasm coupled 



with an inability to 
nance failure. Naturally, he 



ounte 
seldom 
fails to accomplish his tasks. 

Always doing something or go- 
ing somewhere, usually for some- 
one else, he has had very few mo- 
ments of what might be called 
"premeditated laziness." In pilot- 
ing his fraternity through the most 
important year of its life, he has 
shown not only a large amount of 
leadership and executive ability but 
also an understanding of the infi- 
nite number of details which go 
along with any large undertaking. 

Bill has the best wishes of the 
class for a prosperous future. 

Mt. Vernon 2 3-4: Secretary Phi Sigma 
Tau 3 : PresicJent Phi Sigma Tau - 
Dramatic Club 2-3-4: " Captaifir . Aa^l _ 
jack": "The Full House": "Seven Keys 
to Baldpate" : Student Assistant in Chem- 
istry 3-4; Cotillion Club 4 : Y. M. C. A. 
1-2-3-4: Vice-President Y. M. C. A. 2; 
^^ A. 4 
*\ ' 
sixty-one 




ERIC HUSE WOOD 
"■Eric" 

A K . Blue Key 



-:H0L.D: Allah's gift to the 
^ro legitimate stage. Eric's ability 
to portray a great variety of 
personalities and emotions has 
made him a valuable member of 
the Dramatic Club (although we 
think his imitation of a gorilla is 
too realistic to be simulated ) . 

As a rule, however. Eric has 
only two moods — one very seri- 
ous, the other very light-hearted. 
In the former, he has been out- 
standing in scholarship. Student 
Council and Blue Key. In the lat- 
ter he has distinguished himself by 
— well, you know Eric! Such 
popularity must be deserved. 

Mt. Vernon 1-2-3-4: Treasurer Mt. Ver- 
non 2: Secretary Mt. Vernon 3: Vice- 
President Class 1: President Class 2-3-4: 
Student Council 2-3-4: Secretary Student 
juncil 3: Vice-President Student Coun- 
fisident Dramatic Club 4: Vice- 
President Blue Key 4: Collegian Staff 2: 
Pegasus Staff 4. 




The - PEGASUS - 1930 




BERNICE PORTER 

WOOTERS 

"Bern Nees" 

Denton, Md. 



© 



^ 



ERNICE is never happy 
less slie's going somewh 
doing something — and she is 
usually happy. She never misses a 
game, nor a dance, nor a bridge 
party, nor a reception, nor any- 
thing else that comes along. Study 
is just one of those unpleasant nec- 
essities of life to her. 

She participates and helps in all 
that is to be done. For four years 
she has distinguished herself in 
dramatics, and as the heroine in 
her last year she will long be re- 
membered. Though they usually 
have to wait for her, there are al- 
ways many "drags" at hand for 
every occasion. 

Adclphia 1-2-3-4: Dramatic Club 1-2- 
3-4: Are You A Mason?: Psycho-Analv- 
sis: Tons of Money: Seven Keys to Bald- 
pate: Treasurer Dramatic Club 4: Y. \V. 
C. A. 2-3-4: Ccrde Francais_2J-4 : 
Spanish Club 3-4: HistouL_£jii^L4 : 
Latin Club 2. '" 




LAURA DUKES 

WOOTERS 

"Laura" 

Ridgely, Md. 

jAURA is one of those quiet 
persons who are known by 
few, but by those few are 
known well. Her friends will tes- 
tify that she is the instigator of 
much fun. that she is jolly, good- 
natured, most companionable, and 
helpful. 

She is a follower of the dances 
— has hardly missed one in four 
years. Reading, bridge, walking, 
dancing, these are her diversions. 

She has majored in English and 
Modern Languages, and has made 
a success here. She will take her 
place next year as teacher of Eng- 
lish and French, and may she be 
most successful. 

Adelphia 1-2-3-4: French Club 2: Span- 
ish Club 3: Y. W. C. A. 2-3-4: Girls' 
A. A. 4. 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 








Sl'.NIOl: ( I \SS OI I K LRS 

I'l, Itl, lit 

ERIC HUSE WOOD 
I ',■(■(■- /'iv.s/rffli^ Ti-rasilrrr 

STANLEY BRENNAN GIRAITIS LeROY EVERETT KEXEL 

Sn-rrtani 
ARRIANNE BONWILL 



HISTORY OF THE SENIOI? CLASS 

We came to Washington in the fall of '26 Freshmen — eager, unknowing, 
and slightly mystified. We spent a year that will stand in our memories years 
hence as one of the brightest. Life was full, there were new friends, new 
knowledge, new thoughts, and a stimulating independence. There was a glamour 
to all that we did, and class spirit ran high. Mistakes were plentiful, but gain 
in knowledge was in proportion. June found us fewer in number, but organ- 
ized, settled, and with a more definite knowledge of what college could do and 
should mean. 

As Sophomores, of course, we enjoyed quite a bit more importance on the 
campus. Naturally, we could not carry that dignity properly at first. The 
class became less unified, but individual work was recognized and appreciated, 
a fact which was for the better. Professors lost something of the "automaton" 
air and classes gained in congeniality and efficiency. There were great moments 
that year: the famous football game. "Home Coming." and other events that 
will be forever imbedded in our memories. The end of it found us men and 



women instead of boys and girls 




The - PEGASUS - 1930 



Our Junior year came and we were maturing fast. "Sessions" began to be 
marked by "Now, when we were Freshmen" The "weeding" process 

was about through: studies were a matter of interest rather than of obHgation. 
The class had come to have a large share in the activitiei of the College. The 
year was marked by infinite good times, parties, etc.; it was marked also by a 
cementing of friendships, a broadening of minds, a deepening sense of responsi- 
bility, and a desire to do. 

The final year finds the Class of '30 with a feeling of unity more like that 
of our Freshman days than we have posses:ed since that time. We have given 
to and received from the College. These have been just four years of our live: — 
in which we have felt joy and despair, success and failure: but they have been 
full, profitable, and pleasant days. Tlie paths of life are many and diverse . . . 
fate and fortune may separate us the world over . . . but in the golden mem- 
ories that bind the present to the past, time will never erase the memories of our 
four wonderful years at Washington. 




FAMILIAR FACES 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 



ASWEWEKE 




(1) Little "Husey" Wood. (2) ■'Wee Willie" Dodds. ( i ) ■Lizzy" Sutton. (4) Mvrtlc. 
waiting for a "bill." (5) Bculah, our all-round girl. (6) Olyn D.. the prid2 of Cambridge. 
(7) E. Winfield Stewart, at a tender age. (8) "Milly" Gabler. a little parcel of love. (9) 
Glackin, face No. 9. (10) Marie, dressed for the snow in Snowhill. (11) Dopson (Photo 
used by permit of the Woodbury Police Court). (12) "Billy" Burk in a Marcus Hook fog. 
(13) Harvey Hall, the cod liver oil king. (14) Bernice and Mary, startled fauns. 



sixty-five 




JUNIORS 

SOPHOMORES 

FRESHMEN 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 







The - PEGASUS - 1930 

THE JUNIOR CLASS 





Prc.idenl 

Nelson Francis Hurley 



Vice-President 
Lee Roy Sherkey 



Secretary 

Edith Stevens Rees 



MEMBERS 



Virgil Bartlett Bishop 
Mary Louisa Bowen 
Elsie Louise Crouse 
Robert Payne Dean 
Caroline Victoria Deen 
Kenneth Douty 
William Edwin Freeny 
Marian Norwood Graham 
Geraldine Rogers Harwood 
Margaret Eugenia Hendrickson 
Carter Malcolm Hickman 
George Vickers Hollingsworth, Jr. 
Calder Lee Hope 
Nelson Erancis Hurley 
Elizabeth Helen Husztek 
Harry Alexander Kansak 
Louis Knox 
Katherine LeKites 
Sara Katherine Linthicum 
Edwin Theodore Luckey 
Elizabeth Applegarth Mace 



Mary Louise Mandrell 
Elwood Mason 
Mary Eugenia Morgan 
Mary Oacqueline Morris 
Howard Beauchamp Owens 
William Kennon Perrin, Jr. 
Joseph Edwin Phillips 
Margaret Elizabeth Rasin 
Maurice Lloyd Rayme 
Edith Stevens Rees 
Anna Martha Richardson 
Margaret Amanda Russell 
Dora Elizabeth Sewell 
Lee Roy Sherkey 
Dorothy Elizabeth Simmons 
Marjorie Anna Smith 
Curtis Emerson Sparks 
Edward Leon Stevens 
Thelma Lee Twilley 
Dorothy Jean VanLentcn 
Earl Thomas Willis 



sixty-mne 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 




The - PEGASUS . 1930 



THE SOPHOMORE CLASS 





Ptesuient 

Oliver Elwood Robinson 

Vice-President 
Gforge Howey Davis 

TreasLircr 
Walter Esselman Karegin 



Jr. 

Secretary 

Louise Disbrough Simpers 



Frank Antoine Badart 
John Richard Bagiey, Jr. 
Albert Edward Baker 
Elizabeth Margaret Baker 
Ann Elizabeth Bell 
Allan Hall BonwiU 
Charles Newman Bradley 
William Hampton Brady 
Mary Elizabeth Brice 
Joseph Bringhurst, Jr. 
Roland Bullock 
Gilbert Murray Burdette 
William John Carney 
Robert Leigh Cary 
Catherine Arabel Caulk 
Raymond Erancis Clemente 
Lindley Ewing Cook 
George Henderson Corddry, 
Uriah Oscar Coulbourn, Jr. 
Mildred Covey 
Grace Marie Culley 
George Howcy Davis 



MEMBERS 

James Henry Dorsey 
Harry Wallace Fallowfield. Jr. 
John Edward Fitzgerald 
Robert Town,send Fleetwood 
David Barr Ford, Jr. 
Delmar Robert Furman 
Chloe Wimberly Hill 
Charles Augden Holland, Jr. 
Charlotte Carolyn Holloway 
Dorothy Anna Johnson 
Ruth Eleanor Johnson 
Erdman Crozier Jones 
Walter Esselman Karfgin 
Emmett Clarence Kauffman 
Helen Livingston Kcown 
Joseph James Kilbride 
Howard Duncan Knotts. Jr. 
Philip Oscar Layfleld 
Caleb Rodney Layton 
Delbert Paul LeKites 
John Joseph Luddy 
Raymond Oliver McCullough. 



Roland Franklin Mullikin 
Ruth Virginia Newcomb 
Henrietta Newnam 
Helen Wright Norris 
Archibald Russum Orme 
Raymond Keep Peck 
Howard Kiel Plummcr 
Alexander Parks Rasin, Jr. 
Oliver Elwood Robinson, Jr 
Florence Catherine Rosin 
Irving Scranton Ross 
Harold Denwood Shriver 
Ravmond Hilbert Simmons 
Louise Disbrough Simpers 
Marguerite Annabelle Storey 
Eleanor Titsworth 
Wray Joseph Tomlinson 
Helen Mae Towers 
Michael Vegliante 
James Benjamin Williams 
Helen Elizabeth Willis 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 




The - PEGASUS - 1930 



freslhimaiii class 





vice-president 
dcvvitt forman clarkc 



president 
Joseph byard dickerson 



treasurer 
John gray mclain 



iber 



secretary 
James milton noble 



helcn Janet atwater 
kathryn hessner baker 
lois baxter 

robert waiter beachley 
lee golt bell 
lucie boyd bell 
edwin tyler birch 
thomas henry bramble, jr. 
margaret elizabeth brickley 
calvin linwood brmsfield 
William thomsen brown 
george lloyd bunting 
Joseph warren carey, jr. 
gertrude Stella chaney 
charles melvin dark 
dewitt forman clarkc 



mary ann kreeger 
emery lou lekites 
Joseph wilson lewis 
susan dallas livingstone 
william ernest mckenney 
John gray mclain 
gertrude woods magill 
frank page maywell 
marion reyburn merrill. jr. 
waiter keigwin moffetr 
isabel nellie more 
charles edmund morris, jr. 
albert tylden nicholson 
jame3 leslie nicklin 
James milton noble 
mary matilda parks 



seventy-three 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 




James anthony criclly 
beatricc decn 
Joseph byard dickerson 
albert warner dowling 
mary eleanor dudley 
ellis charles dwyer 
priscilla freda everett 
rosalie jean faber 
mary edna farr 
george frcderick fliegler 
george kelly frick 
robert charles frick 
Oliver james friedel 
willard daniel gainer 
robert moody hall 
winfield scott hammond. jr. 
charles Jefferson harris. jr. 
mary bartus hatcherson 
Catherine wroth hepbron 
elizabeth clapham hepburn 
charles alien herman 
ethel marian herrera 
colin price hollingsworth 
harry parker hopkins 
william Joseph hudson 
wilbert albert huffman 
daniel winthrop ingersoll, jr. 
emily jane jewell 
warren douglas Johnson 
Jacob lawton jones 
elise stirn kalb 
John charles knolhoff 



robert william penn 
waiter edward pierce 
laura may porter 
george Washington powcU. jr. 
John mast raymond 
roland custer ready 
waiter howell rees 
william mcalpine richards 
james nelson rickards 
margaret marie rohrbaugh 
conrad Joseph roscmerc 
hilda pauline ryan 
elizabeth Virginia schmidt 
rosiene elizabeth scotton 
janelle ernestine sexton 
helen frances smith 
willard lansdal souder 
allan thomas spurrier 
charles stofberg 

thomas allan stradley 

ada dough stutz 

norman durding sutton 

mason trupp 

frank hollis turner 

frederick gleaves usilton, jr. 

anna evelyn walbert 

mary elizabeth walbert 

Icolin francis white, jr. 

margaret sangster white 

philip Jerome wingate 

william elder wright 

eugene haire wyble 



SPECIAL STUDENTS 

Special Students 

Gladys Marie Coucill 
Alice Emily Dole 
Miriam Shriver Dumschott 
Bennett Scott Ensor 
Vance Alvin McCabc 
George Hubert Riall 
Mary Henrietta Sparks 



seventy-four 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 




Tug-0-Vn/rr 




*-*• .;»^*- 




'v>fMh 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 




THE ATHITTIC COUNCII, 



John Thomas Kibler Director of Athletics 

William Paul Beatty Coach of Lacrosse and 

Assistant Coach of Football 

Frederick William DumscHOTT , Graduate Manager of Athletics 

Raymond Andrew Kilpatrick Faculty Member 

Carl Danforth Miller Faculty Member 

Howard LeRoy Dopson President of the Athletic Association 



f^HE ATHLETIC COUNCIL, composed of the coaching siafl' and represen- 
IcttoI tatives from the faculty and student body, has under its jurisdiction all 
athletic activities, promoting and controlling contests with other institu- 
tions, and regulating matters incidental to their proper conduct. 

The sound judgment, efficiency, and untiring efforts of this body has re- 
sulted in a very successful year of athletics. 



seventy-eight 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 




COACHES 



"Coach" KibLER Head Coach of Football. 

Basketball and Baseball 

"Chief" BeaTTY Head Coach of Lacrosse. 

Assistant Coach of Football 

"Dutch" Dumschott Assistant Coach of Basketball 

Harry Russell Assistant Coach of Football 

"Mac" Makosky Head Coach of F'ennis 



o 



UR COACHES — Men who are faced with Hght, inexperienced material and 
^^ yet turn out smoothly functioning teams that are noted for their pluck 
and tenacity — Men whose knowledge and teachings have made champion- 
ship teams, "All-Maryland" forwards, guards and tackles. — Men for whose re- 
spect outclassed teams have grimly fought and lost battles with little or no 
chance of victory. — Men whose own good sportsmanship and ideals of fairness 
and clean play have made them honored by all. 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 




P 



H 
1=1 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 



VAESITY CLUB 
1930 

'Buck" Griffin Baseball. Football 

'Sliver" Frefny Football 

■Red" Burk Football. Basketball. Baseball 

■Pl.UM" PlummeR Football. Baseball 

■Jerry" Giraitis Basketball. Baseball 

'Guly" Coulbourn Tennis 

'Nels" Hurley Frack 

'Slim" Phillips Football. Lacrosse 

'Shag" Fitzgerald Baseball 

'Walt" KarFGIN . . . Lacrosse 

'Ox" Hope Football. Lacrosse 

'Gil" Burdette Lacrosse 

'Rebel" Dean Lacrosse 

'Frankie" Badart Football. Baseball 

'Stew" Stewart Football. Lacrosse 

"DOBBIE" DOPSON Football. Ba.'^ketball . Baseball 

'Sherk" SherkeY Football. Lacrosse 

'OllIE" Robinson Football. Basketball 

'Axle" Alexander Football. Basketball. Baseball, Lenms 

'Joe" BringhuRST Lacrosse. Football 

'Eddie" Stevens Football. Bazketball. Lacrosse 

'Ted" Boston Football (Manager) 

■Joe" Glackin Basketball (Manager) 

'Kex" KEXEL Baseball (Manager) 

'Bish" Bishop Lacrosse (Manager) 




eighty-one 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 




-■ir-- tw!'<'V'^-»*-'>- 




H 



H 



ti 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 



I^OOTBALL 






CM' 1 AIX ■Rl D>' r,UR!' 



OFFICERS 

John Thomas Kibler . , Head Coach 

William Paul Beatty Assistant Coach 

William Joseph Burk Captain 

William Theodore Boston Manager 



THE SQUAD 
Ends: Burk. Stevens, Plummer. Vegliante 

Tackles: VEACH. PHILLIPS. DWYER. KNOLHOEF 
Guards: HOPE. STEWART. BRINGHURST. FrEENY. 
Centers: SHERKEY. JOHNSON 

Quarterbacks: ALEXANDER. ROBINSON, USILTON 
Halfbacks: DOPSON. DeAN. BaDART. DiCKERSON 
Fullbacks: HUEEMAN. HARRIS 



iURDETTE. CAREY 



SCHEDULE 



Washington 

7 

Susquehanna University 

Loyola 

Swarthmore ... 

Drexel 

20 American University . 

6 Baltimore University 



Opponent Opponent's Score 

Maryland 33 

20 

33 

18 

7 

13 

6 



Mt. St. Mary's 13 

Total Points Scored by Washington ....-- 33 

Total Points Scored by Opponents 143 



Games Won — 1 



Games Tied — 1 



Games Lost 



eighty-three 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 




MEVIEW OF THK FOOTBALL SEASON 



ESPITE the fact that the past football team did not create any records or 
achieve fame through any outstanding brilliance of play, the College is 
justly proud of the showing made by its eleven. Faced with the age-old 

problem of a scarcity of material, along with a fairly hard schedule, the team 

displayed a fine spirit of determination and fight. 

Washington started the football season by withstanding the assaults of the 
University of Maryland warriors with a courage which was admirable to note. 
To the surprise of the whole State, Washington battled the Terrapins on even 
terms throughout the first half of the contest, holding them to a 1-1 score. 
The influx of reserves during the second half soon tore down what little fight 
and vitality the rapidly tiring Washington team had, with the result that they 
succumbed to a 3 3-7 defeat. The kicking of Dopson and the work of Burk and 
Phillips in the line was outstanding. 

A week later the team journeyed to Selinsgrove, meeting Susquehanna 
University, and losing 2b-0. The determination and fight displayed at the 
Maryland game was sadly lacking in this contest. Susquehanna experienced 
very little trouble, with the result that Washington had to bow before them. 
Dopson starred with his exceptional punting. His consistent kicks kept the 
score from mounting. 

The next foe, Loyola College, with a smooth and efficient team function- 
ing along the lines of the N. Y. U. system, forward passed its way to a 3 3-0 
victory. The glaring weakness of the secondary defense against forward passes 
can be held responsible for this defeat. Loyola scored in every instance as a re- 
sult of completed passes. The only redeeming feature of the contest was the 
work of Robinson at his initial start at the quarterback post. His generalship 
and running stood out for Washington 

The little Quakers at Swarthmore fought grimly and assiduously to con- 
quer a thoroughly awakened and scrapping Washington outfit. Although the 
score of 18-0 would indicate a one-sided contest, it proved to be far from the 




eighty-four 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 



case. The fans were treated to wide-awake football filled with brilliant plays 
and interspersed with daring maneuvers on the part of both teams. The supe- 
rior weight and presence of capable reserve strength of Swarthmore soon told 
the tale, and wc were forced to leave the field on the short end of the score. 
Robinson and Dopson starred with their e.xcellenl running and tackling. 

Dame Fortune treated Washington rather harshly in her contest with 
Drexel. We were playing a beautiful defensive game, withholding and repuls- 
ing every form of attack which Drexel had to offer. In the closing minutes of 
the contest, in the midst of a heavy downpour of rain which made tackling diffi- 
cult, a Drexel back scored on a short jaunt after having squirmed and wriggled 
out of practically half a dozen grasping arms for the only score of the game. 
The defensive work of the line, with Phillips, Sherkey and Stewart starring, 
was the high spot of the contest. Badart thrilled the crowd with a 60-yard run 
after having intercepted a pass on his own 20-yard line. 

The contest with American University on the home field was the occasion 
of the greatest display of offensive strength throughout the year. Trailing at 
the first half mark, 7-0, the Washington cohorts came back during the second 
half to overwhelm and smother the opposition by a 20- M score. Honors were 
divided between Robinson, Dopson, Huffman and Burk. 

Baltimore University, the next opponent, with a heavier and more exper- 
ienced team, met a stubborn and unyielding defense on the part of the Sho'men, 
the result of the contest being a 6-6 tie. Again the Washington line from tip to 
tip displayed unusual strength, proving to be a stone wall on numerous occa- 
sions, Alexander scored late in the third quarter after a series of line plunges. 

The Mounties, with one of the best teams in the history of the school, 
barely managed to eke out a 14-0 victory. Washington, playing the last game 
on its card, threatened to score time and time again, but the goal failed to mate- 
rialize, Wolff, of Mt. St. Mary's, starred with his plunging. This game marked 
the close of the football careers of Dopson, Alexander, Burk, Stewart and Veach. 





eighty-five 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 




< 

H 
< 



The - PEGASUS " 1930 




BASKETBALJL 




CAPTAIN -GERRY" GIRAITIS . MANAGER -JOE' GLACKIN 

OI-MCERS 

JoF-iN Thomas Kibi.er Coach 

Frederick William Dumschott Assistant Coach 

Stanley Brennan Giraitis Captam 

Joseph Edward Glackin Manager 

THE SQUAD 

Forwards: GiRAITIS, ALEXANDER. BURK. FITZGERALD 
Guards: DOPSON. ROBINSON. PlUMMER 
Centers: STEVENS, GAINER. ROSS 



Washington 
S4 

^7 

91 

U 



Opponent's Score 
26 



27 



"59 Osteopathy . . 

3 2 Georgetown . . 

3 5 Baltimore U. . 

28 Gettysburg . . 

32 Mt. St. Mary's. 

31 Loyola 

61 

31 

52 

45 

26 

58 

40 

41 



SCHEDULE 
Opponent 

. . All Stars 

. St. Joseph's 15 

Junior College ^ 1 

Princeton 29 

, St. Joseph's 30 

. . . Salem 24 

. Fairmount 22 

41 

37 

34 

36 

16 

34 

23 



. . Drexe 

Haverford 22 

Swarthmore 40 

Baltimore U 33 



St. John's 19 

Mt. St. Mary's 34 

Loyola 34 

Alumni 30 

Total Points Scored by Washington 868 

Total Points Scored by Opponents 610 

Games Won — 1 6 Games Lost — 5 



eighty-seven 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 




7=ylAPTAIN GIRAITIS, fifty per cent of the nu- 
^^ cleus about which the 1Q29-30 championship 
™™ team was built. pro\'cd himself an able leader 
and continued his unsurpassable brand of play through- 
out the season. An excellent forward, full of fight and 
with speed to burn, he finished his collegiate career in 
a manner which will remain prominent long in the 
annals of Washington's athletic historv. Gerry holds 
a record of uniqueness in that he has created an indi- 
vidual scoring record throughout the State: he has 
gained national prominence by scoring five baskets in 
5 9 seconds, and also holds the distinction of being 
chosen on the All -State team for three successive years. 



nOW'ARD DOPSON. the other fiftv per cent of nucleus, the 
diminutive guard and All-State selection for two successive 
■^^ years, has been honored by his classmates and the College 
with the distinct-.on of being the best all-around athlete. Small in 
stature but big in fight, grit and aggressiveness, Dopson has saved 
the day for Washington on many occasions. He will be sorely 
missed in basketball for many seasons to come. A fine shot under- 
neath the basket and an exceedingly clever dribbler. Dohbie has con- 
founded many opponents on many occasions. His deadly southpaw 
shot has been the bane of bis opponents' existence. 








— r OE ALEXANDER, the Waterbury flash, was one 
^^ of the fastest forwards on the Pentagon since the 
^^ days of "Dutch" Dumschott. Playing a similar 
brand of basketball to his running- mate. Captain Gi- 
raitis. Joe was forced to change his style for the cutting 
type of game. He soon acclimated himself, and in one 
game against Baltimore U. ran up a total of eighteen 
points. Following this brilliant performance Axl 
rounded out the season by an excellent display of bas- 
ketball in the championship Loyola game. Joe is one 
of the School's few three-letter men. 



eighty-eight 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 



PENTAGON 



,0 I DS BURK. .1 louch of red. .in inscriion ,n the criiicjl moment 
^-^ ind the team eomes back with renewed fight and vigor. Reds 
has finally attained his ambition — a letter in basketball. He per- 
severed and by dint of hard work and fight he made his niche in the 
annals of basketball history. Equipped with a touchy and flaring tem- 
per. Reds has carefully and judiciously mixed this with his ability to 
perform capably in any capacity in which he has been stationed. The 
spirit and dash of bis play will not be found again to arouse the fans 
to a fighting pitch. His presence in many a game has provided the 
necessary color. 





/^ Ain"AIN-ELnCT ED STEVENS, the elongated pivot man of 
__ the 1Q29-.30 aggregation has been classified as the most developed 
plavcr in recent years. Starting his career inexperienced and with 
little basketball knowledge, he finished the season in a blaze of glory. 
He has made his opponents plead for help during many contests 
throughout the season. A fine jumper, a splendid defensive man and 
unsurpassed underneath the basket, Ed has been found worthy of lead- 
ing the Maroon and Black warriors into battle next yeai as Captain. 
JVIany wishes for success and another championship team! 



(~\ 1 I IE ROBINSON, a cool and steady player, is dependable and 
^^ c.ipable at all times. His first year at a regular guard position, 
'^^^ Ollie demonstrated that the faith of the coaches in him has not 
been in vain. With the acquisition of experience, Ollie should develop 
into All State caliber. Cheated by nature in stature, he has overcome 
the handicap with fight and an undying spirit which has spelled doom 
for many opponents. Under Coach Kibler's tutelage he should develop 
to a stage of perfection which will be disastrous for adversaries. 




The - PEGASUS - 1930 




BASKETBALL SUMMAMY 



ACED with the problem of building a combination ranking with past 
teams. Coach Kiblcr performeci a noteworthy task in the development of 
the 1929-30 Flying Pentagon. With Captain Giraitis and Howard Dop- 

son as the nucleus, he shaped a team which functioned smoothly and efficiently. 

The schedule of games, a miniature counterpart of the epoch-making jaunt of 

the original Flying Pentagon, was successfully faced, with the vast majority of 

the contests annexed to the win column. 

The opening games against St. Joseph's and Junior College of Philadel- 
phia were easily won. Basketball fans throughout the State heralded the 1929- 
1930 team as another State championship outfit due to the unusual display of 
offensive strength. It is of interest to note that Captain Giraitis received national 
recognition when he created what is believed to be a world's record in scoring 
five field goals within fifty-nine seconds of play. 

Princeton, a newcomer on Washington's schedule, defeated the Pentagon 
29-23, New Year's Eve, in Baltimore. The following week St. Joe's adminis- 
tered the second defeat of the year. 




ninety 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 



On an extensive road campaign, playing strong quints successive nights, 
Washington managed to annex the majority of the games scheduled. George- 
town, enjoying an exceptional year in basketball, defeated the Pentagon, as did 
Gettysburg. Salem, Mt. St. Mary's, Fairmount, Osteopathy, and Baltimore 
University fell before the terrific onslaught of the Kibbles. The first intra-state 
contest of real significance — that against Loyola — resulted in a win for the Jes- 
uits after a hectic and hotly fought contest before a gathering of fans which 
packed the Evergreen gym to the rafters. This contest in Baltimore marked the 
last struggle scheduled for play on foreign floors. 

The remainder of the schedule, comprising games with Drexel, Haverford, 
Swarthmore, Baltimore University, St. John's, Mt. St. Mary's, and Loyola, 
was chalked up in the list of games won, with the result that Washington had 
fought its way to top ranking among the State teams. 

The finale of the season, against the Alumni, turned out to be one of the 
best games of the year. The Old Grads lost, but only after a stubborn battle 
had been waged. 



To summarize briefly, the 1929-30 team, al- 
though experiencing a few upsets at the hands of 
out-of-state rivals, managed to establish itself as 
the leading club in the State, successfully defending 
the title of Basketball Champions of Maryland, 
an honor won in 1928, and retained in 1929 and 
in 1930. The close of the season marked the end 
of the careers of Captain Giraitis, Dopson, Alex- 
ander and Burk, the Four Horsemen of the Col- 
lege. The outlook for next year's team has not 
been darkened to any great extent by the gradua- 
tion of the above mentioned athletes, but it is safe 
to say that it will be some time before All-State 
players like Captain Giraitis and Dopson will wear 
the Maroon and Black. 





COACH KIBLhR 



ninety-one 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 







N 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 



BASEBALL 









CAPIAIN (DuBBll:) OOPi>ON 



MANAGER (KEX) KEXEL 



John Thomas Kibler . : Coach 

Howard LeRoy Dopson .- Captain 

LeRoy Everett Kexel Manager 



The Squad 

Pitchers: Griffin. Badart, Carey, Fliegler. 

Catchers: Alexander. O. E. Robinson. Simmons. 

Jnfielders: Giraitis. Burk. Baker. Fitzgerald. U. O. Coiilbourn. Sparks. Ensor. 

Gainer. 
Outfielders: Dopson. Plummer. Rayme. Rosemere, Dickerson. Crielly, Turner. 



Schedule 

April 5 College of Osteopathy Home 

April 12 Hagerstown Home 

April 25 State Teachers' College Away 

May 9 State Teachers' College Home 

May 14 Mount Saint Mary's " Away 

May 15 University of Maryland Away 

May 16 Marines Away 

May 17 Marines Away 

May 23 Mount Saint Mary's . . . .~. Home 



ninety-three 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 







< 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 



I^ACROSSE 






CAPTAIN (TOM) WARTHEN 



MANAGER (VIRO BISIIOI 



William Paul Beatty Coach 

Thomas Vernon Warthen Captam 

Virgil Bartlett Bishop Manager 



Warthen, Mooro 
Sherkey, Harris 
Burdette, Trupp 
Stevens. McLain 
Dean. Orme 
Karfgin. Carney 



Birch 
Merrill 



The Squad 

Goal Stewart. WiUiams Center ... 

Point PhiUips. Dorsey Third Attack 

Cover Poi'nf Bringhurst, TomHnson Second Attack 

First Defense Hope, Knolhoff First Attack 

Second Defense Boston. Stofberg Out Home 

Third Defense Veach, Jones In Home . . 

Substitutes 
Clark Kansak 

Gary Hickman 

Layfield 

Schedule 



April 3 Oxford-Cambridge (England) Home 

April 5 Saint John's Away 

April 26 Randolph-Macon Home 

May 3 Mount Washington Away 

May 10 Swarthmore Junior Varsity Home 

May 17 University of Maryland Away 

May 24 New York University . .- Away 



ninety-five 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 



TENNIS 




i6»*- -"- 



John Donald Makosky Coach 

William Clayton Dodds Manager 




William Dodds 
Irvin Coulbourn 
Franklin Cooper 



The Squad 

Raymond Moffett 
David Ford 
DeWitt Clark 
Warren Johnson 



npxlUE to the whole-hearted interest and co-operation of Coach Makosky the 
^^ approaching tennis season promises to be one of the most successful in 
^^ recent years. Although there are no outstanding stars, many of the wield- 
ers of the racquet are skilled and experienced. Dodds, Cooper, Coulbourn, Mof- 
fett, Ford. Clark and Johnson form the nucleus of what should be a well- 
rounded team. Tennis is fast, clean, interesting to watch and to play, and 
one of the few sports cultivated in college which may be continued after grad- 
uation. With the addition of the courts which are planned for the athletic 
field, and with another between the fraternity houses, the college should be in 
a position to furnish ample tennis facilities for the team and for the recreation 
of all who enjoy the sport. Manager Dodds has prepared, at the cost of con- 
siderable time and labor, the following excellent schedule: 

Schedule 



April 11 Haverford 

May 
May 
May 
May 
May 
May 
May 31 Faston Country Club 



Home 

9 Juniata Away 

10 Susquehanna Away 

14 Haverford Away 

15 Moravian Away 

20 University of Delaware Away 

22 University of Maryland Away 



Away 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 






BUCCA 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 




MEN^S STUDENT COUNCIL 



John Leonard Bond President 

Eric Huse Wood Vice-President 

Nelson Francis Hurley Secretary 

SENIOR REPRESENTATIVES 

John Leonard Bond Howard Franklin Griffin 

Stanley Brennan Giraitis Eric Huse Wood 

JUNIOR REPRESENTATIVES 

Robert Payne Dean Nelson Francis Hurley 

Lee Roy Sherkey 

SOPHOMORE REPRESENTATIVES 
William Hamilton Danneberg John Joseph Luddy 

FRESHMAN REPRESENTATIVE 
Hubert Francis Ryan 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 




WOMEN^S STUDENT COUNCIL 



Harriet Naudain Moore : President 

Anna Elizabeth Sutton Vice-President 

Elizabeth Applegarth Mace Secretary-Treasurer 

Dean Genevieve Boland .' Faculty Adcicor 

SENIOR REPRESENTATIVES 
Harriet Naudain Moore Anna Elizabeth Sutton 
Beulah Loretta Clopper 

JUNIOR REPRESENTATIVES 
Elizabeth Applegarth Mace Elsie Louise Grouse 

SOPHOMORE REPRESENTATIVE 
Mary Elizabeth Brice 

FRESHMAN REPRESENTATIVE 
Mary Matilda Parks 



one hundred one 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 




The - PEGASUS - 1930 

ADELPHIA LITEMAMY SOCIETY 



First Term 

William Joseph Burk 
Howard LeRoy Dopson 
Nelson Francis Hurley 
Sara Katherine Linthicum 



OFFICERS 



Second Term 



President . . - HOWARD LeROY Dopson 

Vice- President JANE EVELYN WhITF 

Secretary ELIZABETH APPLEGARTH Macl: 
Treasurer JOSEPH Edwin PHILLIPS 



Elmer Winfield Stewart Sergeant -at- Arms Elmer Winfield Stewart 




MEMBERS 



Joseph Francis Alexander 
Helen Louise Ashley 
John Richard Bagly, Jr. 
Mary Louisa Bowen 
William Theodore Boston 
Wilbur Clifford Bozman 
Margaret Elizabeth Bricklcy 
Myrtle Estelle Bryant 
Gertrude Stella Chaney 
Francis Alice Clements 
Raymond Francis Clemente 
Franklin Kent Cooper 
Elsie Louise Crouse 
William Clayton Dodds 
Howard LeRoy Dopson 
Mary Eleanor Dudley 
Robert Townsend Fleetwood 
David Barr Ford, Jr. 
Delmar Robert Furman 
Stanley Brennan Giraitis 
Jo'cph Edward Glackin 
Marie Goldic Hales 
Ethel Marian Herrcra 
Charles Augden Holland, Jr. 
Wilbcrt Albert Huffman 
Nelson Francis Hurley 
Elizabeth Helen Husztek 
Dorothy Anna Johnson 
Elise Stirn Kalb 
Harry Alexander Kansak 
Emmett Clarence Kauffman 
Helen Livingstone Keown 
Joseph James Kilbride 
Emery Lou LeKites 
Sara Katherine Linthicum 



John Joseph Luddy 
Edwin Theodore Luckey 
Elizabeth Applegarth Mace 
Gertrude Woods Magill 
Clara Anna Meredith 
Harriet Naudain Moore 
Albury Hopkins Moore 
Mary Eugenia Morgan 
Mary Oacqucline Morris 
Roland Franklin Mullikin 
Helen Wright Norris 
Mary Tharp Nuttlc 
Mary Matilda Parks 
Joseph Edwin Phillips 
Roland Custer Ready 
Irving Scranton Ross 
Oliver Elwood Robinson, Jr. 
Hubert Francis Ryan 
Elizabeth Virginia Schmidt 
Dora Elizabeth Scwell 
Janelle Ernestine Sexton 
Dorothy Elizabeth Simmons 
Marjoric Anna Smith 
Edward Leon Stevens 
Elmer Winfield Stewart 
Anna Elizabeth Sutton 
Thelma Lee Twilley 
Helen Virginia Tyler 
Dorothy Jean VanLenten 
Michael Vegliante 
Virginia Elizabeth Walls 
Jane Evelyn White 
Philip Jerome Wingate 
Bernice Porter Woofers 
Laura Dukes Wooters 



one hundred three 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 




Q 









o 
m 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 



[T. VEHNON LITEKAEY SOCIETY 



First Term 



OFFICERS 



Second Term 



Raymond Reed Moffett President George Irvin Coulbourn 

George Irvin Coulbourn Vice-President Arrianne Bonwili. 

William Kennon Perrin, Jr. Secretary Geraldine Rogers Harwood 
Mildred Covey Treasurer Uriah Oscar Coulbourn 




MEMBERS 



Florence Naomi Anthony 

Helen Janet Atwater 

Lois Baxter 

Elmer Larry Bennett 

Lucie Boyd Bell 

Lee Golt Bell 

Virgil Bartlett Bishop 

Arrianne Bonwili 

Charles Newman Bradley 

William Hampton Brady 

Mary Elizabeth Brice 

Robert Leigh Cary 

Beulah Lorctta Clopper 

James Herman Clow, Jr. 

Levin Samuel Comly 

George Irvin Coulbourn 

Uriah Os:ar Coulbourn, Jr. 

Mildred Covey 

Beatrice Deen 

Caroline Victoria Deen 

Alice Emily Dole 

Mary Edna Farr 

Rosalie Jean Faber 

George Vickers Hollingsworth 

Geraldine Rogers Harwood 

Margaret Eugenia Hendrickson 

Carter Malcolm Hickman 

Elizabeth Clapham Hepburn 

Walter Es:elman Karfgin 



Mary Ann Kreeger 
Caleb Rodney Layton 
Grace Araminta Lambertson 
Mary Louise Mandrcll 
Raymond Reed Moffett 
Henrietta Newnam 
James Leslie Nicklin 
William Kennon Perrin, Jr. 
Maurice Lloyd Rayme 
Anna Martha Richardson 
Martha Georgianna Robinson 
Margaret Amanda Russell 
Sarah Edith Sard 
Harold Denwood Shrivcr 
Raymond Hilbert Simmons 
Louise Disbrough Simpers 
Helen Frances Smith 
Elizabeth Rose Titsworth 
Eleanor Titsworth 
Wray Joseph Tomlinson 
Helen Mae Towers 
Frederick Gleaves Usilton, Jr. 
Anna Evelyn Walbert 
Mary Elizabeth Walbert 
Earl Thomas Willis 
Helen Elizabeth Willis 
William Thomas Willis 
Eric Huse Wood 



one hundred five 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 




U 



i 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 



THE WASHINGTON COLLEGE GLEE CLUB 



Director: PROr. RAYMOND AndRE-:w KlLPAlRICK 
Student Director: RAYMOND REED MoFFETT 
Accompanist : MiSS LOUISE BENANNA RUSSELL 

OFFICERS 

President 
Raymond Reed Moffett 



Manager 
Franklin Kent Cooper 



Secretary and Treasurer 

William Kennon Perrin 



Librarian 

William Edwin Freeny 



Frrsf Tenors 

Elmer Larry Bennett 
DeWitt Forman Clark 
William Clayton Dodds 
William Edwin Freeny 
William Kennon Perrin 
Leslie Williams 

First Bass 

Wilbur Clifford Bozman 
James Herman Clow 
Harry Wallace Fallowfield 
William Allan Robinson 




Second Tenors 

Allen Hall Bonwill 
Lindley Ewing Cook 
Franklin Kent Cooper 
Joseph James Kilbride 
Elwood Mason 
James Leslie Nicklin 

Second Bass 

Joseph Edward Glackin 
Charles Jefferson Harris 
Harry Parker Boyd Hopkins 
Willard Lansdale Souder 





I'lot, R.ninond Kilpacrick 
Director 



Miss Louise Russell 
Accompanist 



one hundred seven 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 




H 






The - PEGASUS - 1930 

THE SYMPHONY OECHESTRA 



Director: Dr. FREDERICK GEORGE LiVINGOOD 
Student Leader: JOHN LEONARD BOND 
Librarian: CHARLES AlLEN HERMAN 

First Violins 

Dr. Frederick George Livingood Franklin Kent Cooper 

Raymond Reed Mofeett 

Second Violins 
Oliver Elwood Robinson Raymond Oliver McCullough. Jr. 

Viola 
Edward Stevens 

Clarinet 
Charles Allen Herman 

Saxophones 

Charles Jefferson Harris, Jr. William Joseph Hudson 

Trumpets 
Raymond Keep Peck Lindley Ewing Cook 

Trombone 
Frederick Cleaves Usilton. Jr. 

Piano 
Earl Thomas Willis 

Bass 
James Herman Clow. Jr. 

Drums 
Howard Beauchamp Owens ~ 



one hundred nine 




The - PEGASUS - 1930 




THE FRENCH CEUB 



President 

Marian Norwood Graham 



Secretary -Treasurer 

Kenneth Douty 



Faculty Advisor 
Dean Genevieve Boland 



MEMBERS 



Florence Naomi Anthony 
Alice Catherine Ayres 
Beulah Loretta Clopper 
Elizabeth Gulp 
Robert Payne Dean 
William Glayton Dodds 
Stanley Brennan Giraitis 
Margaret Eugenia Hendrickson 
Calder Lee Hope 
Elizabeth Helen Hrsztek 
Sara Katherine Linthicum 
Elizabeth Applegarth Mace 



Clara Anna Meredith 
Mary Tharp Nuttle 
Edith Stevens Rees 
Anna Martha Richardson 
Margaret Amanda Russell 
Dorothy Elizabeth Simmons 
Marguerite Annabclle Storey 
Elizabeth Rose Titsvvorth 
Jane Evelyn White 
Louis Butler Whiting 
Earl Thomas Willis 
Bernicc Porter Wooters 



one hundred ten 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 




THE SPANISH CLUB 



President 

Joseph Edward Glackin 



Secretary 
Sarah Edith Sard 



Vice-President 

Jane Evelyn White 

Treasurer 
Albury Hopkins Moore 



Faculty Advisor 
Dean Genevieve Boland 



MEMBERS 



Florence Naomi Anthony 
William Hampton Brady 
Beulah Loretta Cloppcr 
William Clayton Dodds 
Ellis Charles Dwycr 
Chloe Wimberly Hill 
George Vickers Hollingsworth, 
Grace Arminta Lambertson 
Harriet Naudain Moore 



Mary Tharp Nuttle 
Hubert Francis Ryan 
Charles Stofberg 
Helen Virginia Tyler 
Mason Trupp 
Eric Huse Wood 
Bernice Porter Wootcrs 
Laura Dukes Wooters 



one hundred eleven 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 




YOUNG MEWS CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION 



President 
Robert Leigh Gary 

Secretary 
LiNDLEY EWING COOK 



Vice-President 

Raymond Hilbert Simmons 

Treasurer 
Emmett Clarence Kauffman 



Editor of "Handbook' 
Louis Knox 



MEMBERS 



Lcc Goh Bell 

Elmer Larry Bennett 

Edwin Tyler Birch 

Virgil Bartlett Bishop 

Allan Hall BonwiU 

Joseph Bringhurst, Jr. 

Calvin Linwood Brinsfield 

Gilbert Murray Burdette 

Levin Samuel Comly 

Charles Melvin Clark 

George Henderson Corddry, Jr. 

Joseph Byard Dickerson 

George Kelly Frick 

Winfield Scott Hammond, Jr. 

Colin Price Hollingsworth 



Harry Parker Hopkins 
Delbert Paul LeKites 
Edwin Theodore Luckey 
John Gray McLain 
Walter Keigwin Moffett 
Charles Edmund Morris. Jr. 
Howard Bcauchamp Owens 
William McAlpine Richards 
Oliver Elwood Robinson 
William Allan Robinson 
Olyn David Veach 
Earl Thomas Willis 
William Thomas Willis 
Phillip Jerome Wingate 



one hundred twelve 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 




YOUNG WOMEN^S CMEISTIAN ASSOCIATION 



OFFICERS 



President 

Sarah Edith Sard 

Secretary 
Mary Louisa Bowen 



Vice-President 
Mary Eugenia Morgan 

Treasurer 
Elizabeth Applegarth Mace 



Florence Naomi Anthony 
Helen Louise Ashley 
Alice Catherine Ayres 
Arianne Bonwill 
Mary Louisa Bowen 
Mary Elizabeth Brice 
Myrtle Estelle Bryant 
Catherine Arabel Caulk 
Frances Alice Clements 
Bculah Loretta Clopper 
Elsie Louise Crouse 
Elizabeth Culp 
Caroline Victoria Decn 
Ruth Millicent Gablcr 
Marian Norwood Graham 
Marie Goldie Hales 
Geraldine Rogers Harwood 
Margaret Eugenia Hendrickson 
Elizabeth Helen Husztek 
Helen Livingston Keown 
Grace Araminta Lambertson 



MEMBERS 

Sara Katherine Linthicum 
Elizabeth Applegarth Mace 
Mary Louise MandrcU 
Clara Anna Meredith 
Harriet Naudain Moore 
Mary Eugenia Morgan 
Helen Wright Norris 
Mary Tharp Nuttle 
Margaret Elizabeth Rasin 
Edith Stevens Rees 
Ella Gertrude Rees 
Anna Martha Richardson 
Florence Catherine Rosin 
Margaret Amanda Russell 
Sarah Edith Sard 
Dora Elizabeth Scwell 
Dorothy Elizabeth Simmons 
Marjoric Anna Smith 
Anne Elizabeth Sutton 
Elizabeth Rose Titsworth 
Helen Mae Towers 



Thelma Lee Twilley 
Helen Virginia Tyler 
Dorothy Jean VanLenlen 
Virginia Elizabeth Walls 
Jane Evelyn White 
Bernice Porter Wooters 
Laura Dukes Wooters 
Ethel Marian Herrera 
Emery Lou LeKites 
Margaret Sangster White 
Mary Matilda Parks 
Charlotte Carolyn Holloway 
Mary Jacqueline Morris 
Ruth Virginia Newcomb 
Janclle Ernestine Sexton 
Elise Stirn Kalb 
Gertrude Stella Chaney 
Beatrice Deen 

Elizabeth Virginia Schmidt 
Mary Eleanor Dudley 



FACULTY MEMBERS OF THE Y, W. C. A. 

Dean Genevieve Boland Miss Margaret Grant Brewer Dr. Esther Mohr Dole 



one hundred thirteen 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 





J 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 




ACTIVITIES 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 







^^ *■- 









Editorial Board 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 





7 V. 



sS DO 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 




The - PEGASUS ~ 1930 



PAGE TWO 

Washington Collegian 

Published by, and devoted to, the interests of the student 
body of Washington College, the eleventh oldest institution of 
higher learning in the United States. 

Founded at Chestertown, Md., 1782. 

EDITOR-IN-CHIEF WILLIAM JOSEPH BURK, '30 

Associate Editor William Kennon Perrin, '31 

BUSINESS MANAGER Franklin Kent Cooper, '30 

Assistant Business Manager Edward Leon Stevens, '31 

Circulation Manager Joseph James Kilbride, '31 

CONTRIBUTING EDITORS 

Society News Mary Tharp Nuttle 

Sports Joseph Alexander, Irving Scranton Ross 

Literary Edwin Theodore Luckey 

Exchange William Edwin Freony 

REPORTERS 

Anna Elizabeth Sutton, Oliver Elwood Robinson, Willard Daniel 
Gainor, Raymond Reed Mcflfett, Caleb Rodney Layton 




Entered at the Chestertown, Maryland, Postoffice as second 
class matter. 



Subscription Price $1.50 a year. Single Copy 10 cents 



Address all business communications to the business man- 
ager, and all other correspondence to the Editor-in-Chief. 



SATURDAY, MARCH 8, 1930 



THEY ALWAYS COME BACK 

The Alumni are here today. We wonder just how an old 
grad feels, is he glad to be away from it all or would he rather 
be back on the hill as one of us, to take his four years through 
once again on the campus of his dear alma mater? Is he hap- 
pier out there in the cruel, cold world than he was as a carefree 
young undergraduate? Those of us who worked for a time be- 
fore coming- to school know that no primrose trail lies ahead of 
the aspiring young graduate. Rather it is a land of hard knocks 
where you have to learn to take it and keep coming for more. 



one hundred nineteen 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 



THE WASHINGTON PTAYERS 




President 

Eric Huse Wood 



Vice-President 
Joseph Edward Glackin 

Secretary- I reasurer 

Bernice Porter Wooters 



Stage Manager 

Joseph James Kilbride 

Director 
Prof. John Donald Makosky 



Members 



Joseph Edward Glackin 
Elizabeth Rose Titsworth 
James Herman Clow. Jr. 
Helen Virginia Tyler 
William Clayton Dodds 
William Thomas Willis 
Bernice Porter Wooters 
William Cover Duvall 
Stanley Brennan Giraitis 
William Allan Robinson 
Florence Naomi Anthony 



Clarence Walton Mason 
Myrtle Estelle Bryant 
Joseph James Kilbride 
Geraldine Rogers Harwood 
Nelson Francis Hurley 
Katherine LeKites 
Elizabeth Helen Husztek 
William Hamilton Danneberg 
Ruth Eleanor Johnson 
Thomas Morris Bramble 




one hundred twenty 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 



g 



^m 



RHNEWED interest was taken in dramatics 
when Professor Makosky offered his services 
and knowledge in directing our productions. 

l^hrough his untiring efforts and his knack ol 
making rehearsals seem like parties and not work. 
the students have been able to present successful Iv 
a number of plays. 

The prime purposes of the club are to create 
and maintain an interest in dramatics and to en 
courage histrionic endeavors. Not only are llie 
primary purposes realized, but the members 
achieve valuable experience in stage management, 
stage setting and property work. 

For each play the cast is selected competitively 
from the individuals who "try out" for the dif- 
ferent parts. At times difficulty is experienced in 
selecting the most suitable players. 

In the past the club has presented only comedies, farces and melodramas, as 
they have been found most suitable to our stage and the organization s finances. 
The club is looking forward to the day when it will be able to present a 
Shakespearean drama. 

The plays selected this year were "Seven Keys to Baldpate" and "The Whole 
Town's Talking." The former was exceptionally well staged. In a number 
of instances in the past plays have been taken to the larger towns on the shore, 
and plans are now afoot for more and better trips. 




John D<^\^id M,\kosky 

Dm, I r 




SEVEN KEYS TO BALDPATE' 



Diie hundred twenty-one 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 




COTILLION CLUB 

COMMITTEE 
George Irvin CoulbOURN President 

Franklin Kent Cooper Vice-President 

Eric Huse Wood Secretary 

William Kennon Perrin Treasurer 

Joseph James Kilbride Junior Representative 

Caleb Rodney Layton Sophomore Representative 

Harold Denwood Shriver Sophomore Representative 

MEMBERS 

Joseph Francis Alexander John Charles KnolhofF 

Joseph Bringhurst. Jr. Louis Knox 

William Thomscn Brown Caleb Rodney Layton 

William Joseph Burk John Gray McLain 

William John Carney Raymond Reed Moffett 

Franklin Kent Cooper Charles Edmund Morris 

George Irvin Coulbourn Albert Tylden Nicholson 

George Howey Davis William Kennon Perrin 
Clinton Goodsell Dawson . Walter Edward Pierce 

William Clayton Dodds William Allan Robinson 

Howard LeRoy Dopson Irving Scranton Ross 

William Cover Duvall Harold Denwood Shriver 

Bennett Scott Ensor Allen Thomas Spurrier 

Harry Wallace Fallowfield Edward Leon Stevens 

Edward John Fitzgerald Thomas Allan Stradley 

David Barr Ford Elmer Winfield Stewart 

Willard Daniel Gainer Wray Joseph Tomlinson 

Stanley Brennan Giraitis Olyn David Veach 

Charles Jefferson Harris Thomas Vernon Warthcn 

Harvey Bowen Hall William Thomas Willis 

Henry Parker Boyd Hopkins Eric Huse Wood 
Joseph James Kilbride 

FACULTY MEMBERS 
Dr. Paul Emerson Titsworth Dr. Carl Danforth Miller 

Dr. John Samuel William Jones Mr. Frederick William Dumschott 



one hundred twenty-two 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 




MEN-'S DEBATING TEAM 



OFFICERS 

Elmer Larry Bennett President 

James Herman Clow Manager 

Nelson Francis Hurley Secretary and Treasurer 

AFFIRMATIVE TEAM 

Elmer Larry Bennett 
Nelson Francis Hurley 
James Herman Clow 

NEGATIVE TEAM 

Carter Malcolm Hickman 
Raymond Hilbert Simmons 
Joseph Byard Dickerson 



Washington Affirmative vs. Albright At home 

Washington Affirmative vs. Western Maryland At home 

Washington Negative vs. Albright Away 

Washington Affirmative vs. University of Delaware Away 

Washington Affirmative vs. St. John's At home 

Washington Negative vs. Western Maryland ~ Away 



one hundred twenty-three 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 




i WlhTER 
RcT\V\T»ES 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 




CO-ED 




4 



ts 



s ^yicimel I laiiclaiii ^ 1 1 Loon 

\lyueen of ilie (yiine cJeie 




O/L Qfla^y ^Lf QLuL 

Q^laiJ oj &fonor 



le - PEGASUS - 1930 



THE JUNE FETE 



The June Fete of 1930 will represent a Rus- 
sian Gypsy encampment to which come the Senior 
girls attired at Russian nobles to watch the ciances 
of the gypsies. Hidden among the gypsies, and 
dressed as one of them, is the Queen of the Fete. 
When another gypsy girl springs out demanding 
to be crowned queen, the real queen challenges 
her to a Dagger Dance, the winner to have the 
coveted honor. 

The Queen wins and a lovely scene follows, 
in which the gypsies dress the Queen in her royal 
robes, assisted by the maid of honor, while eight 
dancers keep large scarfs moving around her. 
Then tossing her discarded gypsy ornaments to 
her dressers she is led to a throne and crowned by 
her maid of honor. Then seated among her class- 
mates she watches the many dances. 

llie Trepak by the Seniors is followed by 
the fast and colorful figures of the gypsy dances. 
The gypsy girl who lost in the dagger dance with 
the Queen tells her fortune with cards while 
moving to the music of a Russian Gypsy song. 

The flash of the multi-colored dresses, the 
jingle of the tiny bells on sash and head scarfs, 
and the crash of the tambourines of the swiftly 
moving dancers will stage a fete different from 
any yet seen on Washington's beautiful campus. 




THE JUNE FETE, 1929 



one hundred twenty-seven 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 




OF MANAGERS OF THE 
GIELS' INTEM^CLASS ATHLETIC ASSOCIAT 



President 
Edith Stevens Rees 



First Vice-President 
Jane Evelyn White 



Second Vice-President 
Elizabeth Margaret Baker 



Secretary and Treasurer 
Elsie Louise Grouse 



Senior Members 
Anna Elizabeth Sutton 
Martha Georgianna Robinson 

Sophomore Member 
Florence Gatherine Rosin 



Junior Members 
Elizabeth Applegarth Mace 
Mary Louisa Bowen 

Freshman Member 
Mary Ann Kreeger 



Members at Large 
Harriet Naudain Moore 
Sara Katherine Linthicum 
Mary Elizabeth Brice 

Girls' Athletic Director 
Doris Thistle Bell 

THE ASSOGIATION 
ly^^lHE Girls' Interclass Athletic Association of Washington Gollcge was organ- 
iml ized in the spring of 19 29 upon the new theory that intra-mural sports are 

more beneficial than are intercollegiate sports. Anyone having the slightest 
ability in any sport is urged to participate. In this way a far greater number 
are given the opportunity of a well-rounded school life. 

The Board of Managers, consisting of representatives from each class, is 
the ruling body of the organization and awards letters to winners. 

Great interest is manifested in all our intra-mural sports — hockey, basket- 
ball, tennis, fencing and archery. 



OHe hundred twenty-eight 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 




C. F. 
R. I. 
R. W 
L. I. 
L. W 



, Baker. '32 
. .Grouse, '3 1 
. . Hill, '32 
, Kreeger, '33 
HUSZTEK, '31 



C. H Magill, '33 

R. H Rees, E., '31 

L, H Rees, G., '30 

R. B Mace, '31 

L. B Dole, '33 

. . . White. '30 



HONOEAMY VARSITY IN BASKETBALL 



Baker. '32 

. , . . Rees, E., '31 
Walbert, E., '33 



G . Schmidt, '33 

C Grouse, '31 

G Bowen, '3 1 




^iH iij|M|l«^iJpj|I.Wi 




one hundred twenty-nine 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 





FENCING 



Jane White 
Naudain Moore 
Katherine LeKites 



Elizabeth Baker 
Anne Kreeger 
Emery Lou LeKites 



Gertrude Rees 
Helen Tyler 
Elizabeth Mace 
Louise Mandrell 
Louisa Bowen 



Florence Rosin 
Helen Keown 
Mary Parks 
Elise Kalb 
Anne Kreeger 




one hundred thirty 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 




FRATERNITIES 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 




BLUE KEY HONOKAKY FMATEMNITY 

OFFICERS 

Stanley Brennan Giraitis . President 

Eric Huse Wood , . Vice-President 

Nelson Francis Hurley Secretary 

Lee Roy SheRKEY Treasurer 

MEMBERS 

1030 
Stanley Brennan Giraitis John Leonard Bond 

Howard Franklin Griffin Eric Huse Wood 

Howard LcRoy Dopson 

I93I 
Nelson Francis Hurley Edward Leon Stevens 

Lee Roy Sherkey William Edwin Freeny 

1032 

Oliver Elwood Robinson. Jr. John Edward Fitzgerald 

Harold Denwood Shriver 




The - PEGASUS - 1930 



(Founded Washinglon College 19 23 J 

OFFICERS 

Howard LeRoy Dopson . President 
Nelson Francis Hurley Vice-President 
Oliver Elwood Robinson Secretary 

Eric Huse Wood Business Manager 

Frulrcs in luiuluilc 

Dr. John SjmucI Willuim Jtmcs 
Prof. John Thomas Kiblcr 
Frederick William Dumschott 

Fralres in Collegia 




Howard LcRoy Dopson Thomas William Fleming 
Eric Huse Wood WilTam Cover Duvall 

Stanley Brennan Giraitis Thomas Vernon Warthen 



Nelson Francis Hurley George Vickcrs 

Hollingsworth 



I 03: 

Oliver Elwood William Hamilton 

Robinson Danncberg 

Walter Esselman Karfgin George Howey Davi 
Howard Kiel Plummer 



Pledge 



DcWitt Forman Clarke 
Walter Edward Pierce 
Walter Howell Rees 
Albert Tylden Nicholson 



I-rederick Cleaves 
Usilton. Jr. 

Charles Jefferson 
Harris, Jr. 



Colin Price Hollingsworth Warren Douglas Johnson 





The - PEGASUS - 1930 



PHI SIGMA PHI 




(Founded Washington College 1927 ) 

OFFICERS 

John Leonard Bond President 

William Joseph Burk Vice-President 
William Kennon Perrin . ^ Secretary 
William Edwin Freeny ... Treasurer 

Fnitres in Facilitate 

William Rahon Howell 
William Paul Bcatty 

Fratres in Collegio 

1030 

Joseph Francis Alexander Franklin Kent Cooper 
John Leonard Bond George Irvin Coulbourn 

William Joseph Burk Lewis Butler Whiting 




William Edwin Freeny 
Calder Lee Hope 
Louis Knox 



William Kennon Perrin 
Joseph Edward Phillips 



Joseph Bringhurst. Jr. Caleb Rodney Layton 
Uriah Oscar Coulbourn Irving Scranton Ross 
Harold Denwood Shriver 



Pledges 

William John Carney John Charles Knolhoff 

John Edward Fitzgerald John Gray McLain 
Willard Daniel Gainer Conrad .'oseph Rosemei 




The - PEGASUS - 1930 



PHI SIGMA TAU 



(Founded Washington College 1^>2') ) 

OFFICERS 

William T. Willis. Jr. President 

Joseph E. GlACKIN Vice-President 

Euw,^RD Llon StevI'NS Secretary 

Lli". Roy ShlrkLY Tre.'.surer 



f'lalr.'fi 



Fuciiltate 



Di'. Frederick George Livingood 
D;-. Errol Lionel Fox 
Prof. .John Donald Mako.';ky 

Fnilrcs tn Ci)ltegi j 

William Thoma.s Olyn David Veach 

Willis. Jr. Raymond Reed Moffctt 

Joseph Edward Glackin William Theodore Boston 

William Allan Robinson Elmer Winfield Stewart 

James Herman Clow. Jr. Albury Hopkins Moore 

LeRoy Everett Kexel Howard Franklin Gri.Tin 




Edward Loon Stevens Lee Roy Shcrkcy 

Maurice Lloyd Raymc 



Frank Antoinc Badart Albert Edward Baker 

Archibald Russiim Orme 



Pledges 

Joseph Warren Carey Htihert Francis Ryan 

James Anthony Cricllv Joseph Bvard Dickcrson 
Ell s Charles Dwyer 






*'*- -2^-^ 




PIE 



IGHT 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 



Hruu Of 










HeUEM RHP 'fiCRRy* 

MOST RtRUTxfUu 
AHP HBMOJOMEiT 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 




l^O&Sii RMo Gertie 
Most RtMugTu 






TypltRu W«sniH6T0/y 

Studchtj 



RC 




SouRuUftKESS - SouauUon 



t^OST PoPOuflR 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 




I With ai-'OLogihs to "JuE'GE") 



oh: MY— hickle mickle— 

Here's a hot gargle sent us by a 
Wash. Collitch alumnus. An "Orkao" 
SPECLAL. Here's how: Take two pints 
OF Gordon "aqua," one dash of 99.1%> 
horse-radish, two cafeteria oranges 
AND 3.226,599 DROPS OF Pluto. 



This mixture is guaranteed 
sweep you off your feet. 



TO 



DROPPED INTO THE GYM THE NIGHT OF 

THE Homecoming Prom, and what a 
night: It was raining: It was pour- 
ing: Off went the lights: On played 
the orchestra: On went the danc- 
ing (?) ! Up went the spirits: (Better 
STOP before this gets too compli- 
cated) Best dance of the year. 



And there's the one about one of 
our professors who was arrested for 
indecent exposure . . . stopped in 
FRONT OF "Doc's" to tie his shoe and 

FORGOT IT WASN'T BEDTI.VIE. 



The Princeton B. B. Team stopped 
OVER IN Baltimore New Year's Night. 
SEVERAL Wash. Collitch players were 

PRESENT also. THE TiGERS SLIPPED OUT 

AND THE Washington boys were left 

IN THE JUNGLE. 



And THEN THERE'S THE STORY OF THE 

Scotchman who wouldn't kiss — be- 
cause HE had a gold tooth. 



Speaking of games. Tom W. submits 

THE FOLLOWING: EQUIPMENT, ONE WA- 

TERBURY. one bed and one 8 O'CLOCK 

class. — object of the game: to 
sleep through "them thar bells" 
Winner gets a cut. Three cuts dis- 
qualify A player. 



Passing from the ridiculous to the 
absurd. remember the aquatic pro- 
pensities of our boys as shown at the 
Cotton Club. Dear old Ross and his 
Australian sprawl? "Stews" back 

FLIP? DOPSON'S TRUDGEON AFTER THE 

pretzels? We girls must have our 
moments i 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 



They say that earth tremors 
slightly shocked los angeles, new 
York and Denton. — About i he only 

THING REMAINING that can. Oil! YEAH.' 



Speaking of Prohibition, the atti- 
tude OE the average Washingtonian 

IS: "A EIG FOR PROHIBITION!" YEA, A 
EIG, A RAISIN AND A CAKE OF YEAST. 



The CAFETERIA. WE HEAR. STILL USES 
EVERYTHING ABOUT THE PIG EXCEPT ITS 

SQUEAL. This is used by the W. C. 

STUDENT WHEN HE EATS IT. 



OVHRHFiARD IN REID HALL 

■•Gimme a marcelling iron and a 
bottle of carbolic acid!" 

"'What are you going to do with 

THEM.'" 

"Gonna curl up and die." 



The FIRST communication merger 

WAS probably a BIG BULL SESSION IN 

REID Hall — (Hey Deys!) 



Eric Wood, the big butter and Yegg 
man from New York. P. I., and places, 
proudly points out what college has 
done for him. "When I came to W. 
C." says he. "I could not spit over 

MY CHIN. Now I CAN SPIT ALL OVER IT!" 



We feel SURE THAT OUR GOLDEN 
TENOR "DODDS" WILL NEVER BE TROU- 
BLED BY CHEST COMPLAINTS IN HIS OLD 

AGE. His NEIGHBORS WILL MAKE SURE 

OF THAT. 



now that skirts are getting long- 
er many demure college lads fear 
their eyes are on their last legs. 
What slaves some of us are to fash- 
ion: 



M 


r. regrets 


CXCCl. 


dingly his deplorable conduct 


whil 


e a guest at your 




) Dance ( ) Party 


last. 


evening and 


hum 


o\y craves your pardon for the 


breac 


h of etiquette checked in the col- 


unm 


helow : 




Striking Hostess with Bottle. 




Sp.inking Hostess. 




Riding to Hounds in Dr.i\ving Room. 




Riding to Hounds in Ballroom. 




Excessive Screaming. 




Frequent Absence from Party. 




E.xtrcme Inebriation. 




Destruction of Furniture. 




Complete Loss of Equilibrium. 




Throwing Glasses. 




Insulting Guests. 




Indiscreet Petting. 




Swimming the English Channel 




Across the Ballroom Floor. 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 



Dear Dad and Mother: 

I am bubbling over witli happiness. I 
am in love at last, and with the sweetest 
little girl in the world. I am enclosing a 
photograph of her map. 

I hope you like your future daughter- 
in-law. Can I bring her home Easter.'' I 
am so happy. 

"GULY." 

P. S. — Don't forget my allowance. 
My Dear Son; 

I am sending herewith check for your 
allowance. I have seen the photo of your 
raama's prospective daughter. Well, if you 
L.j.irt select any better looking daughter for 
IIS than that I hope you defer ever bringing 
neir down until I get shorter-sighted than 
1 am vet. Your brother argued with me 
that it is impossible to tell from a kodak 
whether the original is good looking or 
not, but I told him, "Look at her legs." 
"Well," he said, "they don't look very 
much, but you can't tell on account of the 
tree behind her." He suggests that you get her to have a picture made showing 
herself out in the open so he can size her up better. He seems sure, however, 
that the picture is not a good likeness of her as he thinks you have better taste 
than to go after one that — well, what shall I say? Anywav, he seems inclined 
to stand up for her, looks and all. 

Bring her on down with you and we will all take her to our arms and 
hearts, even if she is not entirely symmetrical in appearance. Lots of love, 

Dad. 







MATCHING TEST 



(Place names opposite their meaning) 

i. dtan Gert Magill 

2. cowboy Pontz 

3. inspiring Dr. Jones 

4. Cotton Club Deacon Carey 

5. noise Kansak 

6. shot-gun Miss Boland 

7. energy Stewart 

8. B. O Greta Garbo 

9. prohibition Dr. Fox 

1 0. hot Turner 

(The position of night watchman will be awarded to the person who completes this list correctly") 

one hundred forty-two 




The - PEGASUS - 1930 




R.B.D.UwHiLOR ofrrt IN To©*.) cuRss Dry 






^>2^ 




'M 



Sho' ^t^fttes 




LoHG Me Short 



si)"^ 




The - PEGASUS - 1930 



AN EXTRACT FROM A DIARY DISCOVERED IN MIDDLE 
HAI I YE COLUMNIST EOUND MUCH INSPIRATION FROM 
SCRIPT PENNED BY SAMUEL PEPYS; ALSO O. O. McINTYRE. 
WORKS BY THEM WERE ALSO GOOD. 

October 1. Being up late hour last night, did lie abed quite long. Mis- 
fortune followed me closely for I missed breakfast. Learned we had pancakes. 
I love pancakes. Arrived at my eight o'clock around eight-twenty-five. Most 
everyone was there by half-past. Even the teacher. It was French. I mean the 
lesson. Someone told me, or I'd have never guessed it. It sounded like a foreign 
language to me. The teacher turned to me and said, "Look up tous les jours." 
I said, ""All right," and I started for the door. The class laughed with much 
gusto when I inquired what room I could find him in. 

October 5. Engaged in a bull session this evening. Learned much about 
women. "Bill" Dodds held forth concerning methods of approach, "The first 
thing to do," quoth "Bill," "is to doff your hat." I must learn how to doff: 
I've never been clever with that trick stuff'. There was much disagreement as to 
the merits of blondes and brunettes. Forsooth, it will be a brunette for me, as 
they arc the least expensive. 

October 6. Did take upon myself the practice that I learned last night. 
"Stew" and "Burdie" managed to procure me a date, for which I am very grate- 
ful. I will try a blonde next. 

October 9. Up betimes, and so to Mathematics. Dr. Jones wanted m.e 
to find the square root of 6400, but I didn't know it had been lost. That re- 
minded him of a story that took up the rest of the period. Find myself extremely 
popular at this junction. One boy got real friendly and told me all his troubles. 
I felt very badly because of this and loaned him four dollars. He wanted five, 
but he was very nice about it and said I could owe him the other dollar. 

October 15. We had a bull session again tonight. Dr. Livingood did 
some hypnotizing. He put Baker under, and then Comly. He asked if anybody 
else wanted to be put under by him. I volunteered, but he told rne someone had 
been working on me before him. 

October 21. Went to chapel today. We sang. I like to sing. I finished 
a half a page ahead of anybody else, but no one appreciated it. I think they're 
a little jealous. The speaker spoke about bumps on the head. He examined my 
head and said I had an enlarged phrelanthus, but I told him that was where the 
horse kicked me when I v/as little. 

November 4. I'm a letter man now. It said, "You will please see the 
Dean at 3 o'clock today." Didn't have much to do so thought I might as wrell 
go see him. 'Lhought it peculiar him wanting to see me: the College must be 
having trouble. However, my worries were quickly quieted. The trouble was 
several of my profs, were sore because they weren't getting enough attention. I 
explained to the doctor that they shouldn't expect too much, because of my 
heavy social calendar. He didn't apologize, though I could see he was sorry, 

November 6, Reached breakfast at 8.12. Received black looks and 
black pancakes. I never eat pancakes any more. The monotony was hard on my 
stomach. Wished that I was famous, too, then I could have orange juice. Read 
the morning paper, and then put it back in the rack. Would buy one only I 
bought one last month. 

November 10. They had a dance last night. However. I recovered in 
time for the frolic. Suggested a Paul Jones, whereby we had one. Several boys 
invited me outside, but I didn't like the look in their eyes. Have great cause for 
grief. Someone did take up a collection and it cost me a half dollar. 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 



Dear Nellih 



Well, here I am. They told me to take 
a train, but I missed it because I rode down 
here in the "bullet." We stopped so much 
that I ask the conductor if the jackass that 
was pullin' us along was gettin' enough 
hay. He says. "Young lady, we're taking 
on the milk cans." I thinks of a lot of 
cracks but I remember my manners. 



Anyway, Joe wuzn't at the station to 
meet me. but he sent Wottaman Gainer 
down instead. He wuz a pretty nice fel- 
low, but he wanted to kiss me right awav 
and I sez, "Young man, I have scruples." 
and he laughs and sez, "that's all right. 
I've had them twice," I didn't notice any 
car, and asked Wottaman if we had to 
walk. He chirps, "aren't you used to 
walking?" and when I told him I wuzn't 
he says, "Baby, you and me are gonna get 
along fine." 




He takes me to the girls' Dorm, and 
I meets all the co-eds. Somebody said they 
wuzn't so hot, but anyways they smoked 

a lot. We all got dressed about 8, and the boys came for us about 9.30. One 
of the girls sez they musta took a short cut by way of Rock Hall. 

Weil, we arrived at Mr. Jim Nusium's Building, right next to Mr. 
Smith's: the band must not've been playing for very long because everyone was 
there. The boys weren't a bit stuck up like some of these raw-raw lads. At 
first they were kind of bashful, but that was before they had much punch. 

The floor was kinda slippery and I fell and tore my dress. Some lady, 
who was a big boss over at the place where I was stayin', looks at me hard. I 
laughs and sez, "Bet you couldn't do that? " And she couldn't, either. Well, 
we had a big time. 

I'm enclosing a picture of me and the boy friends, that's me that is sur- 
rounded. I certainly am popular down here. 

I wuz tellin' them about you and they sez all right bring her down some 
week end — anybody that knows Pinter must be all right. 



The boys are calling me. Bye, Bye. 



Susie Clush. 



PS. — I'm sorta stuck on the one on the right. He's Lew and says he some 
prize fighter, but he's real gentle. 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 



DAYS AND DAZE 
September — 

16 — Bond and Boston arrive. 
17 — Freshman week begins. 
22— CRUCIFIXION OF THE 

RATS. 
23 — Classes begin. 
October — 
2 — Commander Gainer takes helm 

of Reid Hall Cadets. 
6 — "Alex" and "Joe." the sand- 
wich kids, open fire. 
7 — Davis causes commotion in la- 
boratory. 
11_MULLIKIN CELEBRATES 
YOM KIPPUR WITH HAIR- 
CUT. 
12 — Loyola wins in first home game. 
14 — Professor Makosky breaks out 

in new car. 
1 7 — First formal chapel. Dr. Tits- 
worth orates. 
18— Fish day. 
1 9 — Collegian bursts forth in blaze 

of comments. 
22— SOPHS WIN TUG-OF-WAR. 
23 — Cast chosen for "Seven Keys to 

Baldpate." "Eric" has lead. 
25— FIRST COTILLION. 
November — 
1 — Newlyweds apply at Reid Hall 

for license. 
2— FORMAL OPENING REID 

HALL. 
5 — Stocks fall — so do marks. 
8 — Reid Hall key reported stolen 

bv Dean Boland. 
9— FIRST FOOTBALL VIC- 
TORY. 
1 2 — Wood gives public speech on 
dancing — with demonstrations. 
14 — White's photographer arrives — 

much ado. 
15 — "Boz" and "Kex" don tuxedos 

— Page Jack Gilbert. 
16 — Tied Baltimore U.. 6-6. 
18 — Book store bills sent out. 
20 — Rats and Sophs practice hard 

for coming game. 
21 — Students organize fire company, 
December — 
2 — Proofs arrive — very flattering. 
3 — Sleet wrestles many to the 

ground. 
4 — Dean Boland locked out of Reid 

Hall. 
6 — First game tonight. Varsity 54, 
All Stars 26. 



7— Reid Hall Party. 

8 — Tau's have big bridge game — 

12,600 points. 
9 — Badart and "Grifl"" throw rab- 
bit party. 
1 1 — "Reds" Mo.^ett entertains a la 

Rudy in Mt. Vernon. 
1 3— S P O N S O R FOR LUCKY 
PROM-NAUDAIN MOORE. 
14 — St. Joe's downed, 37-15. 
1 6 — Silence period for pledges. 
19 — Junior College downed, 91-31. 

"Gerry" breaks into fame. 
20— "SEVEN KEYS TO BALD- 
PATE."— BIG SUCCESS. 
January — 

1 — loo b.id' Princclon wins. 

2 — Tales of the Jungle — feature 
"Dobby," "Axle" and Com- 
mander Byrd, 
6 — Lessons again — Basketball team 
away. 
18— PENTAGON TRIPS MT. 

Sl\ MARY'S. 
February — 
] — Drexel swamped, 61-23. Half- 
time, 43-6. 
7 — Midwinter Prom — "St. James' 

Infirmary Blues." 
8— Haverford falls, 31-22. 
10 — Kexel quits studying after re- 
ceiving report. 
11 — Swarthmore falls. 
12 — Bozman attends 125th movie 
in a row — breaking old record. 
March — 
I — L OYOLA LOSES TO 

WASHINGTON. 
7 — Homecoming prom — "Al" Hol- 
lander. 
8 — Alumni here. 
9 — Glee Club hits Perry Point. 
1 1 — Sophs win class league. 
1 4 — Debaters defeat Western Mary- 
land. 
16 — Kent Choral gives recital. Dou- 
ble Quartet features. 
April — 
3— Parents' Day. OXFORD- 
CAMBRIDGE WINS. 
4 — British entertained with gusto. 
5 — Championship ball club opens 

season with win. 
6— PEGASUS GOES TO PRESS. 
Interim 
June — 
8 — Aluminum sink (?) 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 



KEEP 

THAT 

FOOL-GIRL 

COMPLEXION 

For a Smooth, Unhvi-n and 
Scurvy Skin 

Use this so.ip once a djy. .lust a sciciiiilii 
preparation discovered by accident. 

A R M P O L 1 V K 

II' ".SINKS" 

Persnnutlti m.hir.vj Ini ■■Huck" GnlJin 



•■DOC" MILLER — 

Noted Authority on Pedal Ex- 
tremities, says; "During the last 
month I have walked only from 
my laboratory to the cafeteria, 
and yet I have a bad case of 
Athletic Foot." 



HOWS YOUR GALL STONES.^ 

Do THEY RATTLE WHEN YOU 
WALK? 

Do THEY INTEREERE WITH THE 
MUSIC AT DANCES:" 
If so. we will correct this with "Boz- 
man's Non-Rattle Gall Shock Ab- 
sorbers." Guaranteed to free you of 
that distasteful noise, and make you 
nopular socially. Write to 

THE GALL COMPANY 

Gallkx N. Y. 



Her face was happy. 

His face was stern. 
Her hand was in his'n. 

And his'n in her'n. 




DOES YOUR NOSE HINDEil \-OL'R EATING? 

Do you burn it when you drink coffee? 

Does it interfere with your big moments? 

These and other questions concerning, will be answered in a pamphlet entitled, "The Incon- 
venience of Noses." This will be sent free upon request. 

The situation may be remedied with a slight operation, at a moderate cost. Rather than go 
through life thus handicapped allow us to correct the beak. 

UNEEDA NOSE ADJUSTMENT COMPANY 

i:\GL.\Nn ROCK H.Al.L .JAPAN CHF.STERTOWN 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 



Final Exams At Old WasJiingtoii 

MATHEMATICS 

I. COMPUTE THE QUICKEST WAY TO GET A DATE. (HINT: CALL 263.) 

II. IE A STUDENT AVERAGES TWO SLIPS A iMONTH, HOW LONG WILL HE 
REMAIN IN COLLEGE.' (FIGURE TO THREE DECIMAL PLACES.) 

III. HOW MANY SLEPT IN ONE BED THE NIGHT OE THE LOYOLA GAME, 
AND WHY WAS ■■n'' UNLUCKY.' 

HISTORY 

I. WHAT KIND OF A HORSE DID LORD CORNWALLIS USE WHEN WASH- 
INGTON SAID. 'THATS ONE ON ME!'.' 

II. LOCATE ON MAP No. 606: 

(A) SING SING AND THE GIRLS' DORMITORIES. (NOTE: ONE HAS 

BARS IN THE WINDOW. ) 

(B) THE DEANS OFFICE. 

(C) THE BACK STEPS OF MR. SMITHS HALL. 

III. IDENTIFY THE FOLLOWING HYSTERICAL CHARACTERS: 

(A) AMOS N ANDY. 

(B) HARRY RUSSELL. 

(C) GRETA GARBO. 

(D) HICK 

(E) THE -CAPTAIN.' 

IV. NAME THE PARTICIPANTS IN THE SPANISH-AMERICAN WAR. (Edi- 

TORS NOTE;— THIS WAS THE WAR FOUGHT BETWEEN SPAIN AND 
AMERICA.) 



ENGLISH 

(It is ereferred that this exam be done in English) 
WHO WROTE THE FOLLOWING: 



(A) 
(B) 



(C) 



WHAT PRICE 



■ST. JAMES' INFIRMARY BLUES ' : 
■I AIN'T NEVER BEEN TO COLLEGE' 
GLORY? ": 
THE SPECIALIST." 

WHAT IS THE MATTER WITH THIS SENTENCE: 
BUT IT AIN'T NO RESIN TO BELIEVE ME " ? 

(A) COMPARE "AIN'T": 

(B) WHERE SHOULD THE QUOTATION MARKS BE PLACED' 

( "ANYWHERE " WILL NOT BE ACCEPTED.) 
WRITE AN ESSAY ENTITLED. "ME AND THREE OTHER FAMOUS 



SEEN HIM ET IT 



CAMPUSTRY 

I. WHY DID THE FACULTY TAKE GREAT PANES TO IMPROVE THE SO- 
CIAL CONDITIONS ON THE BACK STEPS' 

II. WHY WERE SCREENS PUT IN REID HALL.' (FLIES. MOSQUITOS. ETC., 
WILL NOT SUFFICE.) 

III. HOW MANY COUPLES MAY GRACE THE BACK OF WILLIAM SMITH 
HALL IN MUTUAL PRIVACY' 

IV. HOWS YOUR BRIDGE GAME? OTHER GAMES' 



TRUE — FALSE 

(Mark opposite each. "T" or "F") 
I. STUDENTS ENJOY VESPER SERVICES. 

II. PROFESSORS ARE HUMAN. 

III. CARS INTERFERE WITH A COLLEGE EDUCATION. 
IV. WE TAKE OUR TIME TO STUDY. 

V. EVERY COLLEGE STUDENT SHOULD KNOW GREEK. 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 



BEST WORD 

(UNDERLINE THE WdKD WHICH YOU THINK BES'I' ANSWERS THE QUESTION) 

I. BOOKS ARE USl-D TOR (PAPER WEIGHTS— MISSILES— DOOR STOPS- 
ORNAMENTS). 

IE GIRLS LIKE TO ( EAT— SLEEP— WALK— ROLLER SKATE) BEST OF 
ALL. 

III. THE LIBRARY REMINDS YOU OF (ASYLUM— SING SING— HOSPITAL- 
MORGUE — HADES— BARN. ETC.). 

IV THE CHEMISTRY LABORATORY SMELLS LIKE (PEACHES— BALTI- 
MORE HARBOR— S.H—2r.H—P„K—H BLANK). 

V. THE BUST OF PLUTO IN THE HISTORY ROOM REPRESENTS (CHIEF 
NEWTON — QUEEN BESS — KING RAYMOND — (Typographical error). 

COMPLETION TEST 

I, HOWARD DOPSON WAS SEEN WALKING WITH . 

II. PEACHES AND STALE BREAD ARE ASSOCIATED WITH . 

III. THE PRICE PAID BY MYRTLE B. FOR WASHINGTON COLLEGE WAS 



IV. GIRAITIS' FAVORITE TYPE OF POETRY IS 
V, VEACH IS NOTED FOR . 



WHAT WETL REMEMBER ABOUT— 



"Axle" — Cafeteria — Line — Athletics. 

"AYRES" — Rock Hall — "Have you got your math done?" 

"BENNETI " — Brethren — Sislern — 1st Tenor. 

"Jack" — Efficiency — Smiles — Wisecracks. 

"Ted B." — The manager — Student — Poker face. 

"BOZ" — Cigarettes — Pool — Movies. 

Bradley — Religion — ? — ? — 

■■RED" — Football — Trouble — Mary. 
Caldwell — Good nature — Experience — and his kids. 
Clow — Debater — Actor — Politician. 
COMLY — Student — Arguer — Speaker. 
■■Coop" — Ladies^ man — Ye Editor — Ye Musician. 
■■GULY" — Tennis — Sobriety — A Gentleman. 
Dawson — Machine — Galena — Mr. X. 
DODDS — Shark (?) — Dancer — Social Lion. 
■'DOBBY" — Athlete — Lover — Rounder. 

■DUVY" — Mathematics — Sutton — Europe. 
■■TOM" — Solemnity — Hilarity — Peculiarity. 
■'Gerry" — Basketball — Singing — Fords. 
■■Joe" — Eon Chaney — "That'll be all right" — Friendship, 
Green — Ministry — Marriage. 

"Griff" — Scholarship — Pitching — Common sense. 
Hall — Patrick Henry — Success — Family. 
■■Rex" — Tricks — Blushes — Women. 
Mason — Orator — Plugger — Bull sessions. 

MOFFETT — Rudy Vallee — Amos 'n' Andy — Jokes. 
■■Stew" — Dancing — Lacrosse — Flo. 
■'Olyn" — Adonis — Good Nature — Candy. 

" WARTH ' ' — Lacrosse — Uncle Verne — Professor. 
■■Lew" — Barney Oldficld — Baltimore — Good times. 

••■W. T. W." — Prexy II. — Scholarship — Myrtle. 
Wood — Philippines — Dramatics — Antics. 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 



Birectorp 



DR. H. C. HUGHES 
DR. G. H. DANA 
MR. R. HYNSON ROGERS 
MR. HARRISON VICKERS 



MR. FRAZIER RUSSELL 
SEN. S. SCOTT BECK 
MR. WILBER ROSS HUBBARD 
MR. STEPHEN R. COLLINS 



Laic Offices: 

BARROLL. BARROLL » BARROLL 

Chestertown. Maryland 



AMONG OUFv DISLIKES 



Eight o'clock classes. 

Aunt Jemima Pancake man. 

Reid Hall parties. 

Rainy Saturdays. 

Erench. 

Thursday chapels. 

Soprano soloists. 

Bad victrola needles. 

Cigarette bummers, male and female. 

People who talk about the weather. 

Public speeches. 

Paul Joneses. 

Stags, who cut at the wrong time. 

Girls who holler during dances. 

Pitchers with slow curves. 



Women with a change of pace. 
Referees. 
Umpires. 
Bus drivers. 
Traffic cops. 
Motorcycle cops. 
Muddy lanes. 

Teachers who count lateness. 
People who talk at movies. 
People who chew gum with vehe- 
mence. 
The back-slapper. 
The wise-cracker. 
Pane in the back door. 
Classes after 3.15. 



The - PEGASUS - 1930 



ebicateb 

^0 



-^^^.^-IfW^s^ 



T-— r"ri — - 



IMiuu^WMBMiUHBlW 



\{T 




IS'**t1 



Coach J. Thomas Kibler 

Year after year Coach Kibler has turned out winning teams at 
Washington College. He is the ideal coach. He knows the 
game: he can impart that knowledge, and he inspires his players 
to give their best. He coaches for the love of the game, and he 
develops clean, keen athletes who know the rules, fight hard and 
play the game square. We will play just as square with you 
when you buy a Diamond. Watch. Jewelry. Kodak. Fountain 
Pen or any other piece of goods in our line. 



J. S. KREEGER 

Jeweler and Optometrist 
CHESTERTOWN - - MARYLAND 



Compliments of 
Governor Albert C. Ritchie 



THE ARUNDEL CORPORATION 
Baltimore, Maryland 

Contractors and Engineers 
and Distributors of 
Sand and Gravel 



To 






%-. 








\ 




Capt. Stanley B» 


Giraitis 


In a state of fine basketball teams Gert 


y has 


been selectecf three 


times as all-state forwarcf. As Captain 


, ho h 


as been at his best. 


He scored ten points in less than a minute. 


He made twenty- 


nine points against a major opponent. 


He c 


onsistently has led 


state scorers. His consistent brilliance 


is larg 


ely responsible for 


bringing the State title to Washington 


for th 


-ee successive years. 


c*J> 






BORDLEY 


& 


SON 



For All Your Wants Go To Noland's 

NOLAND'S DEPARTMENT 
STORE 



Dry Goods, Notions, Hosiery, Knit Goods, 
Shoes, Housewares 



221-223 HIGH STREET 



FOX'S 



5c TO ^LOO STORE 



Where Your Dollar Has 
More Cents 



C.iptain of the Express — "If this storm 
keeps up we'll have to heave to. " 

Burnice (seasick) — "What a horrid way 
of putting it." 



Duvey — 1 love you dearest. I want you 
to marry me." 

Betty — "piave you seen father and moth- 

Duvey — "Yes. but I love you anyway." 



L. G. BALFOUR CO. 

Whether you belong to the Class of 03 
or 'lO. you are privileged to wear the 
Washington College Official Standard 
Ring. Balfour will be pleased to supply 
this ring made to your individual order 
for any year without additional charge. 

1109 Fidelity Building 
Baltimore. Maryland 



DEDICATED 
TO 




William P, Beatty 



■Chief 

Coach Beatty has been the able assistant to Coach Kibler in pro- 
ducing the 192^*-30 championship pentagon. As coach of 
lacrosse and assistant coach of football. Chief has done effirient 
work and has made friends of all the athletes in his charge. 
He has a hard body but a kindly spirit. His criticisms are just, 
his advice is helpful, his praise is inspiring. 



Eliason Motors Inc. 



Lincoln — Ford — Porclson 

CHESTERTOWN 



MARYLAND 



TOULSON'S 

The Store That Values 
A Friend 

VISIT OUR SODA FOUHTAIH 

Our Courteous Service Will Please You 

TouLSON's Drug Store 



Manufacturers and Wholesalers 
of 

SHORT LEAF PINE 

Since 18Q9 
Rough Or Worki-d To Order 



Dimensions-. 

2 X 3 lo 2 X 12 

3 X 4 to 3 X 1 2 

4 X 4 lo 4 X 1 2 



BOARDS: 
1 X 3 to 1x12 
5-4 X 3 to 5-4 X 12 
6-4 X 3 to 6-4 X 12 



We Invite Inquiries From 
Wholesalers and Retailers 



COULBOURN BROS. 

Sap Pine Specialists 

IM LAND TITLE BUILDING 
Philadelphia 



Bozman Says — When better Co-eds arc 
made, Giraitis will make them. 



Myrtle; "What docs this powder on your 
coat mean ^" 

Bill; "Trouble, my dear; trouble." 



Stewart: "What's the matter, Bill, were 
you in a wreck i*' 

Dodds: "No. My best girl told mc she 
had a nice little place in her heart for me and 
I tried to find it." 



Chief: "Give me a sentence with the word 
'pencil' in it.'" 

Brinsfield: "If I don't wear suspenders my 
pents'll come off. " 



The ancient proverb has it that it takes 
three generations to make a gentleman, but 
the modern girl can do it in one gesture. 



When curv'cs become circles a woman is 
no longer attractive. 



Ross (passionately) : "My heart's idol- 
Dot (desperately) ; "Put it to work." 



We 

Respectfully Dedicate 
This Page 



to 



IT 




Edward L. Stevens 

"Steve's" gaunt fmme rises to an altitude of seventy-seven use- 
ful inehes above the floor. His arms are measured by the yard 
and his shoes in terms of tonnage. He has a brain in keeping 
with his wheelbase and it is this keen intelligence which has 
developed him from an earnest but awkward performer to the 
most effective defensive man on the squad and an integral cog 
in the attacking machine. 



A. L. STERLING 

The College Man's Headquarters 
CHESTERTOWN MARYLAND 



Candy Kitchen & Restaurant 



{Under New Management ) 



For Home Made Candies, Ice Cream 
Sodas, Sundaes, Food of the BEST 
Quality, Prompt Service, either at 
the Fountain or on the Table, at 
Popular Prices. 



-VISIT THE- 



Candy Kitchen & Restaurant 

(Open 6 A. M. to 12 Midnight) 

CHESTERTOWN MARYLAND 



ebicateb 

^0 




Howard L. Dopson 



In four years of collegiate competition "Dobbie" has collected 
twelve Varsity letters. IVIorc than that he has been an outstand- 
ing member of the football, basketball, and baseball squads. 
He employs the most deadly left hand shot ever seen on the col- 
lege floor, and his dribbling cannot be stopped. Best of all. he 
fights hard but fair: he shoots straight for the basket and square 
with his opponents. 



HARRY F. JEFFERSON 

The Co-ed's Shop 

CHESTERTOWN :-: MARYLAND 














Wm. McCallister 8C Sons 


WARNER 8c CO. 






& 


SHOPS FOR MEN 






f Athletic Outfitters 


c-*4> 






1^ Vj Washington CoUeoe 


Hats- --Furnishings 
Clothing 






I^^ 


e^J> 






124 West Baltimore Street 


18-20 E. BALTIMORE ST. 






BALTIJIORE, -:- MARYLAND 


Baltimore 




Chestertown Hurlock Salisbury 


Litllc Girl — Xursc. will 1 ever have a 
mustache on my Up Ukc Joe has when I 
grow up' 

Nurse — Pretty often, dear. I expect. 




Always Up-To-Date 

With 

THE BEST BUILDING 


A pretty httle maici from Siam, 

Once said to her lover. Kiam. 

You may kiss me. of course, 
And you'll have to use force, 

But thank heavens you're stronger than I am. 






MATERIALS 


Little Kike — Vaddcr. you dropped a pen- 






E. S. ADKINS dc CO. 


Papa Kike — Let it go. son: some vun 
might tmk ve is chews if you pick it up. 




Compliments of 




And Associated Yards 


C. C. SCHRIEBER 






<NJ> 


o*J> 






EVERYTHING NEEDED FOR 
BUILDING 


Wholesalers and 
Retailers 






CENTREVILLE Bll^l IN' EASTOX 












. , 1 



ebication 

^0 




William J. Burk 



With a contagious Irish grin, and that flaming mop of hair. 
"Reds" is the most colorful man on any basketball floor. Fight- 
ing and Burk are synonymous terms. Where the battle waxes 
hottest, there is "Reds" at the bottom of the heap, doing an 
Irishman's full share — and that's as much as three tame men 
can do. "Reds' " fight and spirit and color have made and will 
make him always a universal favorite in sports and out. 



The Enterprise 

'Kent's Leading Weekly" 
'Printers of the Collegian" 



New Lyceum Theatre 

"The Best In Motion Pictures" 
"Ala'ays A Good Show" 




Home of Pure Foods 

PHILLIPS PACKING CO., INC 

Cambridge, Md. 
aryland's Largest Canners 



Cooper: "Do you think airplanes will ever 
supplant automobiles;'" 

Ruth: "No. Who do you think would 
want to park in a damp cold cloud." 

Bill: "Was Wood a popular fellow^" 
Joe: "Popular.'' Why, when "Eric" gradu- 
ated twenty-three girls went back into circu- 
lation." 

Duval: "I have an awful toothache." 
Betty: "I'd have it taken out if it were 

mine." 

Duval: "Yes, I would, loo. if it were 

yours." 



1880—1930 

Furnishing Homes For 
50 Years 

NATHAN'S 
FURNITURE STORES 

Cambridge Salisbury Seaford 



Roofing. Fencing. Paints and Oils — Seeds, 
Harness, Pumps. Pipe Fittings, Steam Fit- 
tings, Plumbers' Supplies — Full line of Farm- 
ing Implements — Lorain Ranges and Heating 
Stoves — South Bend and Oliver Plows, : : 



NUTTLE 
HARDWARE CO. 

Fred B. Nuttle 

Hardware 

Telephone 5 5 

DENTON MARYLAND 



» 



k\p^^ 




Joseph F. Alexander 

"Alex" comes first in something besides alphabetical order. A 
knot of muscles, bounding explosively around the court. Joe 
radiates energy and activity. He moves like a flash, passes hard 
and fast, and dribbles to perfection. His phenomenal outside 
shooting has put Washington in the "won" column several 
times when defeat seemed certain. When a two-pointer must 
be made, pass it to Joe. 



The Third National Bank 

Chestertown Maryland 



It's Really a Home When It's Planted by Towson! 



The Intimate 
Seclusion of an 
Outdoor Living Room 




EVERYONE likes a different style of home. That is why there is "no 
place like home." Landscapes should be different, too, and Towson Nur- 
series give to flowers and evergreens just the right touch in planting to best ex- 
press your individuality. 

But there is one feature on which every home owner agrees . . . the outdoor 
living room. Summers will be pleasanter m your outdoor living room with a 
cool carpet of lush grass, ceilings of azure blue, and walls of foliage and fragrant 
flowers. 

An experienced representative is often on the 
Eastern Shore. Write us for an appoint- 
ment. We will have him consult with you. 



TOWSON 




MARYLAND 



YORK ROAD. OPPOSITH STATE NOR.MAL SCHOOL 



DEDICATED 

TO 




Willard D. Gainer 

Whenever a freshman reports that is six feet four, graceful and 
swift in motion, possessed of a sure eye. an active brain and a 
courageous heart. Coach Kibler feels that hfe has its moments. 
"Pat" knows, in addition to the way of a man with a maid, the 
way of a basketball with a backboard. He's slim now. but 
after four years of feeding him on "Blue Ribbon" products. 
Washington visualizes in him the mainstay of the State champs 
of 1933. 



Ohestertown Baking Company 



Phone 206 

Blue Ribbon Bread 
Gold Seal Cake 



Chestertown 



Maryland 



KlMGAN^ S 

RELIABLE MEATS 




The Symbol 
of 

QUALITY 

For Over 
Highty-Fice Years 



MY MOT rO 

Mil u m for which I striV2 is su/i:/i?(/ cus- 

(0177. rs, Cive me a chance to prove it. 

H. B. PILCHARD 

CONTRACTOR AND 
BUILDER 



P0C0N40KE CITY, MD. 

UNITED STATES 
FIDELITY AND 

GUARANTY CO. 

R. Howard Bland, President 



Fidelity and Surety Bonds 

Burglary and Casualty 

Insurance 



A Branch Office or Agency In Every 

City and Town of the United 

States and Canada 



The Store Where Smart Col- 
legians and Collegiennes may 
shop with perfect confidence. 



HOQiSCHILD.KOHN&CD. 

5A LTIAAOR.E 



BUY 
AGBY T~^ • 

iTTiR Hurniture 

r I L T A- 



'! hruuiih ^'our L^ocal Retail 
Furniture Dealer 



Bagby Furniture Co. 

Baltimore. Md. 



WlLit's the idc.il hoiicynioon silad.'' 
T pnss." 
■Lettuce .ilonc." 



Fcep.s: "Where in the world did you get 
ihnt funny looking dog?" 

"Tom; "I 11 have you know that this ani- 
mal is a police dog." 

Feeps : "You never saw a police dog look 
like that thing." 

Tom: "He's in the secret service." 




A 

DEDICATION 

TO 




Oliver E. Robinson, Jr. 

Washington College got a lucky break in "Ollie ," It's a rare 
thing to acquire a student, a class president, a varsity athlete 
and a real man all under one wrapper. His guarding of the 
slippery Loyola forward kept the State title in Chestertown this 
year. He's so alert that he learns a new play every day. Best 
of all he's with us for two more years. 



W. p. NEWNAM 



The Music Store 



Chestertown 



Maryland 











"The Subject of the Lesson Today Is — " 




1 


Probably it should be about coal and wood and the 






things we have to sell — but we don't believe you'd 






be interested in that — honestly. The fact that you're 






reading this annual indicates that you're interested 






in Washington College. So are we. We enjoy your 






games, your entertainments, and your concerts. 






C^KO 






You Help Make Chesterloicn A Fine Place To Live 






Thank You 






C. W. KIBLER 8C SONS 






CHESTERTOWN : : : MARYLAND 






SEE US FOR PUBLICITY 


Kill — "Why the blank stare — dreaming of 
your family?" 

Hop — "No. sir: Haven't gotten that far 
vet. ' 






The 










Chestertown Transcript 


Lou Whitmg — "I wasn't going forty miles 
an hour, nor thirty, nor even twenty." 

Judge — "Here, steady now, or you'll be 






A Newspaper Owned and Published 


backing into something." 






In Chestertown 








C-fJ) 


Reds — "Wanna neck." 
\Liry — "Naw, got one. 






Keep Up With Local News and Sports 
in tlie Transcript 














c+J) 


Costumes 






We Do a Large Variety 
of Jobbing 


For Plays. Minstrels, Pageants and 
Masquerades and Caps and Gowns 
on a rental basis. : : : 






Booklets. Circular Letters. 








Letterheads. Envelopes, 


C>K5 






Cards. Programs, Etc. 


WAAS « SON 






C^vB 


Costumers to the Nation 






CHESTERTOWN MARYLAND 


ll^ S. IlTll ST. PHILADELPHIA 











DEDICATED 
TO 




Joseph E. Glackin 



"Jol-" is a great manager for a great team. He has a prime 
managerial quality — he does all things well. From the team 
he has commanded admiration and respect. To the team he has 
given, individually and collectively, an inspiring support. In 
fair weather backing the team is easy, but "Joe" is at his best 
on bad nights. He is happiest when he sees his team lick its 
opponents, and no praise is higher than his O. K. 



GILL BROTHERS 

Chestertown - - Maryland 



SEEK FINANCIAL INDEPENDENCE 

Plant Your Money in the 

KENT COUNTY SAVINGS 
BANK 

THEN WATCH IT GROW 



"SAFETY BEYOND ALL ELSE" 



Phone ^f 



DRUG COMPANY 

The Prescription Store" 



School Supplies, Whitman's Candies, Latest Magazines and 
Popular Priced Fiction, Cigarettes, Cigars and Tobacco, 
Ice Cream. Sodas. Squibb's Household Products. : : 



Prescriptions Carefully Compounded From 
Finest Quality Drugs 

CHESTERTOWN iMARYLAND 



Before You Buy A Car It's 


Wise To 


Compare With 




The New 


The New 


Pontiac Big 6 Oakland Eight 


C-KO 




STRONG 8C COOPER 


CHESTERTOWN 


MARYLAND 


Compliments of 




THE 




CHESTERTOWN LIGHT 


8C POWER 


COMPANY 


' 



GEORGE W. BALDWIN 

Electrical Contractor 



Frigidaire 

A 

Product of 

General Motors 




CHESTERTOWN 



A Size for Every 
Need 

With the New 

Hydrator and Cold 

Control 

Priced from 

$195.00 Up 

With Easy Payment 
Plans 



MARYLAND 



Commercial Accounts 
Savings Accounts 



CHESTERTOWN, MARYLAND 














Office Phone No. 304 


Residence Phone No. 60 






Sanitary Plumbing 


In All Its Branches 






WM. C. 


SUTTON 






Steam and Hot 

"'Si 


Water Heating 






Office On Cannon Street 




1 


CHESTERTOWN 


MARYLAND 




EASTERN SHORE COOKING 


THE 




The 


EMERSON HOTEL 






DEL-MAR-VA 


CfJ 






RESTAURANT 


Furnishings and Cuisine 
Unexcelled 






C^Kfl 


c-*~^ 






Under the Same Management 
As 


Pnvale Rooms and Banquet Halls 
For All Occasions 






HOTEL BETTERTON 


Restaurants and Coffee Shop 






c-*Ji 


ROOMS— $3.00 UP 






CHESTERTOWN MARYLAND 


Autos Garaged 













WASHINGTON 
COLLEGE 

FOUNDED 1782 



(3HE Friendly College, located in historic Chester- 
town, on Maryland's Eastern Shore. 



»yT.N accredited liberal arts college with a limited en- 
rollment. 



"Develops christian character and intelligent 
leadership. 



For liifor-iiiatioii Addirss 

PAUL K. riTSirORTH 

President 



PEGASUS STAFF 

Wishes Jo Express Its Sincere 
Appreciation 

1 O Mr. Munro Henderson and Mr. Joseph 
F. Victor of the Dulany-Vcrnay Company of Bal- 
timore, our Printers, for their deep interest and effi 
cient co-operation. 

1 O Mr. L. M. Bullis and the CANTON ENGRAV- 
ING AND Electrotype Company, our Engravers. 

i O The White Studios, for their effective photo- 
graphs. 

1 O The David J. Malloy Co. of Chicago, the 
Designer and Maker of our cover. 

.yiLND to Our Advertisers, vi^hose generous sup- 
port made our book a financial success. 



JVutograpl|0 





■«^>